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The Chicago Cluster of Theological Schools 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1973-1974 



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The Chic^ Cluster of TTieolpgical Schools 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1973 - 1974 



Office of the Coordinator 

1100 East 55th Street 

Chicago, Illinois 60615 

Phone: (312) 667-3500 \ 

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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Foreword ^ 

Common Academic Calendar ^ 

Member Schools ^ 

Cluster Areas of Concentration 8 

Personal Transformation "10 

Social Transformation *^ 

Celebration ^^ 

Cross Cultural Communication 16 

Interpretation '° 

Cluster Area of Cooperative Instruction 19 

Cluster Day Course Offerings 22 

Course Listings ^° 

Old Testament Studies 26 

New Testament Studies 27 

Biblical Languages 28 

Jewish Studies 28 

Theology and Philosophy 29 

Historical Studies ^^ 

Christian Ethics 33 

Pastoral Care and Ministry ^^ 

World Mission and Ecumenics 36 

Worship and Preaching 37 

Christian Education 38 

Faculty ^^ 

48 
Announcements 

Library Services ^° 

Center for Studies in Religious Education 48 

Chicago Center for Black Religious Studies 49 

Center for Advanced Study in Religion and Science 50 

Cross Cultural and World Mission Studies Program 50 

Theological Language Courses 50 



FOREWORD 



The importance of cooperative efforts among seminaries has increased since 
the American Association of Theological Schools gave a strong impulse to "clus- 
tering" five short years ago. 

Educational resources required to maintain high standards in existing pro- 
grams or to mount new ones, the demand for more continuing education on the 
part of both clergy and laity within the churches, and even fiscal survival in 
some instances ride on the effectiveness of cooperative structures among theo- 
logical schools. 

In their awareness of this increased importance, the member institutions of 
the Chicago Cluster of Theological Schools remain committed to a high degree of 
cooperation. One concrete expression of this commitment is the launching of 
four interinstitutional and interdisciplinary Areas of Concentration and an Area 
of Cooperative Instruction at the advanced level of the first professional degree 
program, as well as a series of special Cluster Day courses (see pages 8-18). 
These jointly planned and staffed curricular models seek to captialize on the 
particular faculty strengths of the member schools and to offer students a new 
experience and a "quality jump" in their preparation for ministry in contemporary 
society. 

The Areas of Concentration, Cooperative Instruction and Cluster Day 
courses are but three aspects of the educational opportunities accruing to stu- 
dents through the Cluster. Improved library services, personal enrichment through 
contact with men and women of other churches, a wide variety of courses and 
field placements, outstanding guest lecturers are others. 

As the Chicago Cluster enters its fourth year, it will continue to offer stu- 
dents the benefits which have resulted from the Cluster's still brief history as 
well as explore new avenues of maximizing the educational potential of its mem- 
ber schools and the greater Chicago area. 



Robert J. Flinn 
Executive Coordinator 



COMMON ACADEMIC CALENDAR 



1973-1974 

FALL QUARTER 

September 5-28 Biblical Languages Pre-Session Intensives 

September 24-28 Orientation and Late Registration 

October 1 Convocation and Beginning of Classes 

November 22-25 Thanksgiving Recess 

December 3-7 Registration for the Winter Quarter 

December 14 Fall Quarter Ends 

December 15 - January 6 (1974) Christmas Recess 



WINTER QUARTER 

January 7 (1974) Classes Begin (Late Registration) 

February 25-28 Registration for the Spring Quarter 

March 22 Winter Quarter Ends 

March 23-30 Spring Recess 



SPRING QUARTER 

April 1 Classes Begin (Late Registration) 

March 31 - April 6 World Mission Institute 

April 12-14 Easter Recess 

May 20-24 Registration for the Fall Quarter 

June 7 '. End of the Spring Quarter 



The Chic^ Cluster of Theological Schools 

BELLARMINE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 

A theological-pastoral center with a threefold aim: (1) preparing students for ordination in 
the Roman Catholic Church; (2) continuing education of priests already in the ministry; 
(3) creative theological research. The majority of the students are members of the Society 
of Jesus (Jesuits). Others than Jesuits can be admitted. Each student is reviewed and 
evaluated in terms of his previous work and future goals. Bellarmine is a federated school 
of Loyola University of Chicago. 

President James Hennesey, S.J. 

Dean Michael Montague, S.J. 

Acting Admissions Officer Richard J. McCormick, S.J. 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 
M.A. (Loyola) 2 years 

M.Div. 3-4 years 

5430 S. University Ave. 

Chicago, Illinois 60615 

(312) 324-9200 

BETHANY THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Bethany education is shaped by concerns for such areas as peace, discipleship, true piety, 
and servanthood; seeks to provide a community of scholarship and faith where insistence 
upon academic excellence is balanced by concern for personal growth. Curricular inno- 
vations include colloquium groupings oriented toward the contexts of ministry and a 
credit-noncredit plan of grading. 

President Paul M. Robinson 

Dean Warren F. Groff 

Registrar Evelyn Lady 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 
M.A. Th. 2 years 

M.Div. 3 years 

Butterfield and Meyers Roads 

Oak Brook, Illinois 60521 

(312) 629-2400 

CATHOLIC THEOLOGICAL UNION AT CHICAGO 

Catholic Theological Union is a collaborative venture sponsored by several religious 
orders. Autonomous corporation. Ecumenical and university thrust in complex of southside 
Chicago institutions. Emphasis on preparation for ministry, hence flexible academic 
pattern augmented by strong field education program. Membership open to other R.C. and 
all serious students. 

President Paul I. Bechtold, C.P. 

Dean Gilbert Ostdiek, O.F.M. 

Admissions Officer John Paul, M.S.C. 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 
M.Div. 3-4 years 

M.A. in Theology 2 years 

5401 South Cornell Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60615 

(312) 324-8000 

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CHICAGO THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

A style fostering rigorous theological inquiry and development of student's own intellectual 
and professional integrity in an atmosphere of diversity and freedom. Normative profes- 
sional program is the 4 year D.Min, but the M.A. or M. Div. may be awarded at 2nd and 3rd 
year terminal points for cause. Academic doctorate is awarded in three areas: Jewish- 
Christian Studies, Reformation and Free Church Studies, Theology and the Study of Man. 

President Thomas C. Campbell 

Dean Perry D. LeFevre 

Admissions Officer Robert S. Moore 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 
M.A. in Religious Studies 2 years 

M. Div. 3 years 

D. Min. 4 years 

D. Th. 6 years 

5757 University Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60637 

(312) 752-5757 

DE ANDREIS SEMINARY 

Owned and conducted by the Vincentian Fathers primarily for preparing priests to serve 
in the various apostolates of their religious community. Students may take part of their 
course work at DePaul University. 

President Francis A. Gaydos, CM. 

Dean Nicholas E. Persich, CM. 

Admissions Officer Robert R. Rohrich, CM. 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 

M.A. 3 years 

DeAndreis Seminary 

511 East 127th Street 

Lemont, Illinois 60439 

(312) 257-5454 

LUTHERAN SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY AT CHICAGO 

Preparation for ministry. Curriculum emphasizes (1) the sources, structure, and dynamics 
of the Christian Faith; (2) the expression of that faith in our time. New campus (merger of 
5 seminaries) deliberately located in urban setting adjacent to a major university. 

President Walter F. Wolbrecht 

Dean Wesley J. Fuerst 

Admissions Officer Wilhelm C Linss 

Director of Graduate Studies Franklin Sherman 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 

M.Div. 4 years 

M.T.S. 3 years 

S.T.M. 6 years 

S.T.D. 8 years 

1100 East 55th Street 

Chicago, Illinois 60615 

(312) 667-3500 



MEADVILLE/LOMBARD THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL 

Offering the Doctor of Ministry as the normative professional degree for ministry. Stu- 
dents with earlier graduate study may apply for advanced standing. 

President and Dean Malcolm R. Sutherland, Jr. 

Assistant Dean /. Ronald Engel 

Admissions Officer Neil H. Shadle 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 

M.R.E. 2 years 

M.A. in Theological 

Studies 2 years 

D.Min. 4 years 

5701 South Woodlawn Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 60637 
(312) 753-3195 

NORTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

The seminary was founded by churches of the American Baptist Convention. At the same 
time, it seeks participation in ecumenical dialog, endeavors to serve the whole body of 
Christ, and welcomes students of all Christian traditions. 

President Bryan F. Archibald 

Dean , * Robert P. Meye 

Admissions Officer E. Alfred Jenkins 

Degree Programs: 

Name of Degree Time Beyond A.B. Normally Required 
M.A. (Christian Education) 2 years 

M.A. (Theological Studies) 2 years 

M.Div. 3 years 

100 West Butterfield Road 

Oak Brook, Illinois 60521 

(312) 629-4100 




CLUSTER STAFF 



Robert J. Flinn, S.V.D., Executive Coordinator 
Donald E. Williams, Academic Coordinator 
Albert E. Hurd, Library Coordinator 

1100 E. 55th Street 

Chicago, 111. 60615 

(312) 667-3500 



The Chicago Cluster of Theological Schools is incorporated as a Not-For-Profit corporation in the 
State of Illinois, April 26, 1971. 



CLUSTER AREAS OF CONCENTRATION 



INTRODUCTION 

During the current academic year the Cluster will initiate four unique programs of ed- 
ucation for ministry which draw in an integrated manner upon the resources of its member 
schools and the metropolitan Chicago area. These four Cluster Areas of Concentration are 
Personal Transformation, Social Transformation, Celebration, and Cross-cultural Communi- 
cation. The Cluster will also initiate a similar and parallel Area of Cooperative Instruc- 
tion, which is described in the next section of this catalog. Brief identification of the 
major aspects of the planning process by which they have been developed will place each 
of them in more adequate perspective. 

I. The Mandate for Planning 

The four Areas of Concentration represent the present stage of development in a 
two-year process of long range academic planning which includes the combined ef- 
forts of faculty, students, and staff who accepted the challenge to develop "a plan 
which will make the Cluster more than a 'coordinating instrumentality'" and "a 
blueprint for doing better together what we cannot achieve alone and for creating 
new and better styles of theological education ... or of improving the styles we 
already follow." 

II. The Basis of Planning 

All such planning has incorporated the principle of differential participation at the 
level of both the individual school and the individual student. At the institutional 
level each seminary retains full control over its own academic program, including: 
(1) the determination of the nature, scope, and manner of fulfilling the requirements 
which its own students must complete in their home school; and (2) the determination 
of whether and in what manner it wishes to participate as an institution, or wishes 
its students to participate, in the Cluster areas of concentration. (Differential parti- 
cipation at the level of the individual student will be noted below.) 

III. The Parameters of Planning 

With such a common basis for planning as background, other crucial issues emerged. 
The decisions made regarding these fundamental issues constitute the planning para- 
meters within which the Areas of Concentration have been shaped. 

A. The Curricular Model 

Since each school in the Cluster continues to offer its own introductory and ad- 
vanced requirements related to such matters as denominational and confessional 
identity, spiritual formation, and ordination, the Cluster Areas of Concentration 
are not designed as a core curriculum in which all beginning students in each of 
the schools are expected to participate. Rather, the Areas of Concentration are 
designed as intermediate and advanced elective offerings which are open to stu- 
dents who have completed at least one year of theological education and who 
have satisfied such other prerequisites as may be appropriate in a particular 
Area. 

B. The Organizing Principle 

The Areas of Concentration are designed to transcend the personal and profes- 
sional fragmentation which frequently accompanies educational experiences 
which are circumscribed by a particular discipline or field or by a particular 
ministerial role or setting. Therefore, the concentrations have been organized in 
terms of broad areas of functional competence which are relevant to a variety of 
ministerial roles and settings and which are dependent upon the integration of 
performance and insights from a variety of disciplines. 

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C. The Defining Educational Characteristic 

The areas of concentration are designed to foster maximum feasible incorporation 
of the following interfaces: 

1. instructional interface -- integration of insights from a variety of disciplines 
and fields, both classical and practical, through the assistance of faculty 
teams whose members represent such expertise; 

2. contextual interface -- integration of theory and practice through the utiliza- 
tion of action-reflection styles of learning wherein students engage in and 
reflect upon ministries of various kinds with the assistance of peer consul- 
tation and professional supervision; 

3. formational interface ~ integration of the student's personal identity and 
professional identity, wherein understandings, attitudes, values and skills 
appropriate to each are experienced and perceived as mutually interdepen- 
dent; 

4. professional interface -- clarification of the student's professional identity 
as minister (e.g., role, status, authority) in relation to members of other pro- 
fessions and occupations which represent corresponding areas of functional 
competence; 

5. ecumenical interface — inclusion of students and faculty representing di- 
verse theological and ecclesiological traditions; and 

6. institutional interface -- inclusion of students and faculty representing two 
or more institutions in the Cluster, and the utilization of institutional re- 
sources outside the Cluster. 

D. The Defining Structural Characteristics 

1. Differential Student Participation 

The Areas of Concentration are designed to be sufficiently flexible to enable 
students with varying degrees of interest and curricular freedom to partici- 
pate in one or more such programs in the pursuit of several types of educa- 
tional and ministerial objectives: 

a. to develop a generalized focus of competence which may (1) serve to in- 
form and enrich other functional competencies required of "general ists" 
in a variety of ministries or (2) serve as a general foundation upon which 
the specialized competence required for ministries in research and schol- 
arship may subsequently be built; 

b. to develop a more specialized focus of competence which may (1) provide 
an organizing center for other areas of competence required of genera I ists, 
(2) provide necessary preparation for those whose primary, if not exclu- 
sive, form of ministry will correspond to one of the areas of concentration, 
or (3) provide a more specialized foundation upon which the additional 
competencies required of researchers and scholars may be subsequently 
built; and 

c. to develop a more individualized focus of competence which may not cor- 
respond wholly to either of the foregoing patterns but which best serves 
the particular student. 

2. Functional Standardization 

The Areas of Concentration are designed to be sufficiently standardized to 
provide a functional degree of educational coherence and administrative 
compatibility. Three general types of units have been developed: Basic Core 
Units, Advanced Core Units, and Elective Units. During the current year the 
Basic Core Unit in each Area of Concentration will be offered, together with 
one Elective Unit. Advanced Core Units and additional Elective Units may 
be offered in subsequent years. The several Basic Core Units and Elective 
Unit which will be offered during the current year are described in the fol- 
lowing pages. 



CCTS 400 PERSONAL TRANSFORMATION: BASIC CORE UNIT 

Winter Quarter. 1974 Philip A. Anderson \ 

9 QH Credit Professor of Pastoral Theology 

Wednesday, 9:00 A.M. - 9:00 P.M. Chicago Theological Seminary 

Thursday. 9:00 A.M. - 12:00 Noon Roman R. Vanasse, 0. Praem. 

Enrollment limited to 20 Assistant Professor of Doctrinal 

Theology 

Chicago Theological Union 
Registration Deadline May 21-25. 1973 Peggy Way 

Coordinator of Field Education and 
Process and Consultation. 

Bellarmine School of Theology 

I. Nature of the Unit 

The Basic Core Unit is an in-depth experience in a learning-transforming com- 
munity for students who wish to acquire intermediate levels of competence in helping 
individuals and face-to-face groups more fully to actualize their potential through 
multi-faceted growth models. It is envisioned that all students, regardless of their 
previous experience, can grow, try out new ways of behavior for enabling growth, 
teach others, explore new theories and be members of the community. 

The Unit consists of one intensive quarter of involvement for which students 
will receive 9 QH (or 3 units) credit. With the approval of the respective institutions 
in which they are matriculated, students who are involved in the Unit may also en- 
roll in one additional course which does not conflict with the regularly scheduled 
meetings of the Unit. 

The Basic Core Unit will fulfill prerequisites for the year-long Advanced Core 
Unit in Personal Transformation which may be offered in 1974-75. The Advanced Core 
Unit will provide students with supervisory hours of credit toward membership in the 
American Association of Pastoral Counselors or the Association for Religion and 
Applied Behavioral Sciences; however, the Basic Core Unit offers no supervisory 
hours of credit. 

II. Aims of the Unit 

The general aims of the Basic Core Unit include the following: 

A. to assist students to develop a pastoral theological theory and research metho- 
dology relative to personal transformation which is grounded in the classical 
theological disciplines (Bible, history, ethics, and theology) and which is inform- 
ed by dialogue with the history of the cure of souls, contemporary theory and 
practice in pastoral counseling and clinical pastoral education, and relevant 
secular disciplines; 

B. to assist students to acquire direct personal experience of selected modes of 
personal transformation; and 

C. to assist students to acquire appropriate levels of competence in the uses of 
various modes of personal transformation. 

III. Structure of the Unit 
There are three principal components in the Basic Core Unit: a learning-transforming 
commjnity. ministry placements, and try-out events. 
A. A Learning-Transforming Community 

The faculty and students will be members in a learning-transforming community. 
The process of building such a community will begin with a five-day founding 
experience during January 7-11, 1974. The experience will be held in Green Bay, 
Wisconsin, at the modern Norbertine Abbey, where participants may enjoy private 
rooms, pool, sauna, and spacious acreage. 

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During this time group covenants for the quarter will be developed and theoretical 
and practical inputs will be organized. Individual student covenants, which will 
also be developed at this time, will include the identification of the specific 
personal and professional skills and theoretical understandings on which one 
wants to work during the quarter. With permission of the faculty member(s) in- 
volved, students may also design their individual covenants to include required 
work which they would normally be expected to complete through another course; 
upon fulfillment of their covenants to the satisfaction of the faculty member(s) 
students would have fulfilled all or part of the course requirement. 
During subsequent weeks the total group will meet from 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. 
on Wednesdays and from 9:00-12:00 noon on Thursdays, possibly away from the 
Cluster. Sub-groups/learning teams will also work together at other times on 
common interests, projects, theories, skill training, and personal growth. 

The learning-transforming community will be engaged in four continuing activities: 

1. Acquiring and developing theory, content, and skills related to personal 
transformation. 

The theoretical inputs and content on growth and change will be wide-ranging 
and will be dependent upon the covenants established by the individual mem- 
bers and/or group. Illustrative possibilities include: prayer, spiritual direction, 
meditation, Yoga, and demonology; theological understandings of grace, recon- 
ciliation, Christian community, confession, justification, redemption, and ethics; 
the meaning of biblical themes, experiences, and words in the context of per- 
sonal transformation and contemporary life; the relationship between pietism 
and activism— personal and social transformation; theories of personality and 
human development; the human potential movement, including Gestalt Therapy, 
Transactional Analysis, encounter, psychosynthesis, and bio-energetics; and 
therapeutic models such as psychoanalysis and ego-psychology. 

2. Experiencing of one's own growth and of enabling others to grow, both within 
the community and in try-out with others outside. 

3. Reflecting upon the experience and theory. 

4. Evaluating the ongoing process and the life of the community. 

Evaluative decisions will be agreed upon communally within the following gen- 
eral guidelines; a paper or project indicating integration of theory and skills, as 
well as self-evaluation, peer evaluation, and supervisory evaluation, will serve 
as bases for evaluation at the end of the Unit. 



B. Ministry Placements 

It is expected that all students will be involved in some form of ministry which 
provides leadership experience in personal transformation and that such involve- 
ment will be utilized in the Unit. Students without access to such involvements 
will be assisted to find appropriate placement during the quarter in which the 
Unit is offered. Students who desire to do so will also be assisted to find appro- 
priate placement in the quarter preceding the Unit. 



C. Try-out Events 

In addition to the experiences of leadership which are expected of them within 
the Unit and within their respective placements, students will be provided op- 
portunity to become team leaders with faculty members in designing, executing, 
and evaluating short-term personal transformation events for other persons and 
groups. Possibilities for try-outs may include such organizations, groups and 
occasions as the following: Cluster, churches, lay people, house church week- 
ends, spiritual growth weekends, and experiential theology weekends. 



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IV. Admission to the Unit 

Open to students (1) who have completed one or more years of theological education; 

(2) who have had some of the following experience and training (one or more quarters 

of Clinical Pastoral Education; laboratory experiences in small groups, personal 

growth, etc.; basic courses in personal counseling and group work); and (3) who have 

obtained the approval both of the school in which they are matriculated and of the 

Personal Transformation teaching team. 

All students who have obtained appropriate approval for admission should register 

for the Unit during the registration period which will be held at each school during 

the week of May 21-25, 1973. 

After having registered, students will become part of the planning process for the 

Unit. 



CCTS 420 SOCIAL TRANSFORMATION: BASIC CORE UNIT 

Fall Quarter. 1973 and Winter Quarter. 1974 Robert Benne 

12 QH Credit Associate Professor of Church and 

Thursday. 9:00 A.M. -3:30 P.M. Society 

Enrollment limited to 25 Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

Donald E. Miller 
Registration Deadline May 21-25. 1973 Professor of Christian Education and 

Ethics. 
Bethany Theological Seminary 
Eric H. Ohimann 

Assistant Professor of Church History. 
Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 
William G. Thompson, S.J. 

Assistant Professor of New Testament. 
Bellarmine School of Theology 
Marjorie Tuite, Q.P. 

Coordinator of Field Education and 

Process Consultation. 
Bellarmine School of Theology 

I. Nature of the Unit 

The Basic Core Unit is designed for students who wish to acquire intermediate 
levels of competence in assisting organizations and institutions to become increas- 
ingly effective in ministering to persons in the light of Judeo-Christian values. It is 
intended both for those who are equipping themselves for ministries with the church 
as the object and agent of social change and for those who are preparing for service 
in agencies of social change other than the church. 

The Unit consists of a two-quarter sequence of involvement for which students 
will receive 12 QH (or 4 units) credit. Credit will be granted only upon successful 
completion of the full sequence. With the approval of the institutions in which they 
are matriculated, students who are involved in the Unit may also enroll in one or two 
additional courses each quarter. 



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II. Aims of the Unit 

The general aims of the Basic Core Unit include the following: 

A. to assist the student to develop an understanding of the interrelationships between 
Christian faith and the ministry of social transformation, especially as these are 
clarified through the insights of biblical, historical, ethical, and theological disci- 
plines; 

B. to assist students to develop an understanding of the interrelationships between 
social scientific disciplines and the strategy and tactics of social action; 

C. to assist students to understand the ways in which one's own intrapsychic and 
interpersonal relationships affect a ministry of social change, especially as these 
are illumined within a context of mutual support and criticism; and 

D. to assist students to become insightful and responsible participants in ministries 
of social change. 

Mi. Structure of the Unit 

There are three principal components in the Basic Core Unit; theoretical pre- 
sentations, supervised ministry placements, and an integrative seminar. 

A. Theoretical Presentations 

The theoretical presentations will deal with four general areas and their inter- 
relationships; tactics and strategy for social change; social theory and voluntary 
associations; the Bible, theology, and social change; and historical and ethical 
analysis of the role of the church in relation to social issues in America. 

B. Supervised Ministry Placements 

Each student will be involved with one or more peers in a ministry of social 
transformation either in a church or in a secular institution, agency or movement 
which aims at social change. Placements will be designed to allow students to 
move from observation, through participation, to the assumption of significant 
responsibility. Professional staff members and. where appropriate, laity related 
to the placement settings will serve as supervisors and evaluators. respectively, 
of the students' activities. 

In addition to churches placement possibilities include the following: educational 
institutions (public, private, and alternative schools and colleges and universi- 
ties); private and governmental agencies concerned with mental health, medical 
care, racial justice, women's rights, welfare, and housing; penal institutions and 
agencies related to the criminal justice system; The Chicago Center for Black 
Religious Studies; community organizations, including the Urban and Suburban 
Training Centers; financial and investment institutions; the Alliance to End 
Repression, etc. 

C. The Integrative Seminar 

Efforts will be made to relate the learnings acquired in the respective theoretical 
presentations and in the supervised ministry placements to one another in the 
integrative seminar. These efforts, in which the full teaching team and all stu- 
dents will participate, will include the development of wholistic understandings 
of the ideological, institutional, interpersonal and intrapsychic factors which are 
facilitating or hindering social change in the students' respective placements. 
Project-reports indicating integration of theoretical and practical data as well as 
evidence of students' ability to function as insightful and responsible partici- 
pants in ministries of social transformation will serve as bases for evaluation 
at the end of the Unit. 
The relationship of the regularly-scheduled components to one another is as follows: 

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9:00-10:30 A.M. 

11:00-12:30 Noon 
12:30-2:00 P.M. 
2:00-3:30 P.M. 



Theoretical 
Presentations 



Theoretical 
Presentations 



Fall 
Tactics and Strategy 
for Social Change 
Integrative Seminar 
Lunch and Break 
Social Theory and 
Voluntary Associations 



Winter 
Bible. Theology 
and Social Change 
Integrative Seminar 
Lunch and Break 
Historical and 
Ethical Analysis 
of issues 

It is anticipated that students' involvement in the program during the two quarters will 

average between 15 and 20 hours per week, including class time, study, and ministry 

responsibilities. 

IV. Admission 

Open to students who have completed two or more years of theological education and 
who have obtained the approval of the school in which they are matriculated. 
Open also to students with exceptional backgrounds in theological and sociological 
disciplines and/or in social change experience who have completed one year of 
theological education and who have also obtained the approval both of the school in 
which they are matriculated and of the Social Transformation teaching team. 
All students who have obtained appropriate approval for admission should register 
for the Unit during the registration period which will be held at each school during 
the week of May 21-25, 1973. 



COTS 440 CELEBRATION: BASIC CORE UNIT 



Winter Quarter. 1974 
9QH Credit 

Monday. 3:00-9:00 p.m. 
Friday. 9:00-4:00 p.m. 
Enrollment limited to 25 

Registration Deadline: May 21-25, 1973 



Oscar J. Miller, CM. 

Professor of Communications 

DeAndreis Seminary 
Robert T. Sears, S.J. 

Instructor in Fundamental Theology 

Bellarmine School of Theology 
Ross Snyder 

Professor of Religious Education 

Chicago Theological Seminary 
Henry J. Piacitelli, CM. 

Director of Training in Pastoral Works 

DeAndreis Seminary 



Nature of the Unit 

The Basic Core Unit is an experience in a learning-celebrating community for the 
advanced student who wishes to become an ARTIST-INTERPRETER-INSTIGATOR of 
religious celebration. The phrase "artist-interpreter-instigator" indicates that the 
objectives of the Unit go beyond assisting the student to acquire the ability to func- 
tion as leader of public worship which is characteristically expected of all ministers. 
The phrase "religious celebration" includes both the traditional forms of worship and 
also paraliturgical and other forms of communal celebration in the Judeo-Christian 
tradition. 



14 



The Unit consists of one intensive quarter of involvement for which students will 
receive 9QH (or 3 units) credit. With the approval of the respective institutions in 
which they are matriculated, students who are involved in the Unit may also enroll 
in one additional course which does not conflict with the regularly-scheduled meet- 
ings of the Unit. 

II. Aims of the Unit 

The general aim of the Basic Core Unit is to assist the student to engage in the 
crucial acts of becoming/growing as an artist-interpreter-instigator, viz.: 

A. to experience and comprehend how communal celebration bursts out of a people 
from the events of their common life, and from intensive lived moments of individ- 
ual persons; 

B. to experience communal celebration as a mobilization of expressive arts and 
spontaneity; and 

C. to learn to share in the common experience and felt understandings of an actual 
people, especially the People of God. in such a way as to enable them to trans- 
form their lived moments into communal symbol and fresh communal celebration. 

III. Structure of the Unit 

There are four principal strands in the Basic Core Unit: expressive arts, basic theory 
of celebration, clinical experience, and reflection and evaluation. The ministerial 
preparation of the student will be integrated in terms of these strands through the 
use of various theological and non-theological disciplines and various educational 
methodologies. 

A. Expressive Arts 

The expressive arts will engage and be engaged by the community through two 
related avenues: a Creative Expression Workshop and an Expressive Arts Seminar. 

1 . Creative Expression Workshop 

The faculty and students will be members in a learning-celebrating com- 
munity. The process of building such a community will be initiated with a 
five-day founding event at a non-Cluster site during January 7-11. 1974. 
The founding event will include a Creative Expression Workshop, which will 
begin with an intensive exposure to some basic human experience (e.g.. joy. 
pain, loneliness, hope, grief, etc.). Members of the community will then ex- 
press this experience in significant art forms and experience how other 
artists have expressed it. 

2. Expressive Arts Seminar 

During subsequent weeks the community will meet weekly on Friday morning 
in an Expressive Arts Seminar in which members will share and possess 
each other's "mini-celebrations" and the work of representative artists. 
In this seminar members will work with various forms of expressive art in 
accord with their ability, e.g., drama, dance, music, painting, sculpture. 
song, celebrative preaching, photography, oral interpretation, creative writ- 
ing, communications media, and staging environment. 

B. Basic Theory of Celebration 

Members of the community will meet weekly on Friday afternoon to lay solid 
theoretical foundations for celebration. Other resource persons will be utilized 
periodically. Areas of study include the phenomenology of celebration, symbol- 
ism and celebration, analysis of classic/contemporary examples of celebration, 
and structure and design of celebration. 

C. Clinical Experience 

Each student will be involved with a group outside the Cluster schools for the 
purpose of: 

15 



1. Witnessing the process by which lived moments come to peak expression in 
celebration in the group (first month), and 

2. Developing-teaching them to move further in celebration experience and 
life-style (last two months). 

D. Reflection and Evaluation 

The community will meet weekly on Monday afternoon and evening to engage in 
reflection and evaluation of their experiences and further development of their 
abilities as instigators of celebration. 

A project-report indicating integration of celebration theory and skills, as well 
as members' development as artists-interpreters-instigators of religious celebra- 
tion within the community and within the non-Cluster groups with which they 
have worked will be assessed through self-evaluation, peer evaluation, and 
supervisory evaluation at the end of the Unit. 

IV. Admission 

Open to students who have completed two or more years of theological education and 
who have obtained the approval of the school in which they are matriculated. 
Open also to students (1) who have completed one year of theological education; 
(2) who have some of the following experiences and education (at least minimal 
ability-experience in an area of expressive arts, two or more courses in the general 
field of celebration, and adequate experience in actual situations of celebration); 
and (3) who have also obtained the approval both of the school in which they are 
matriculated and of the Celebration teaching team. 

All students who have obtained appropriate approval for admission should register 
for the Unit during the registration period which will be held at each school during 
the week of May 21-25, 1973. 



CCTS 460 CROSS-CULTURAL COMMUNICATION: BASIC CORE UNIT 



Spring Quarter. 1974 

9QH Credit 

Monday. 9:00-4:00 p.m. 

Friday. 9:00-4:00 p.m. 

Enrollment limited to 20 

Registration Deadline: May 21-25, 1973 



John Boberg, S.V.D. 

Assistant Professor of Mission 
Theology 

Catholic Theological Union 
John A. Hard on, S.J. 

Professor of Fundamental Theology 

Bellarmine School of Theology 
Helmut H. Loiskandl, S.V.D. 

Visiting Professor of Cultural 
Anthropology 

Catholic Theological Union 
James A . Scherer 

Professor of Missions 

Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 
Dennis Geaney, O.S.A. 

Director of Field Education and 
Associate Professor of Ministry 

Catholic Theological Union 



16 



I. Nature of the Unit 

The Basic Core Unit is a total-environment experience for students who wish to 
acquire beginning levels of competence in the effective communication of the Gospel 
in cultures and subcultures other than their own. 

The Unit consists of one intensive quarter of involvement for which students will 
receive 9QH (or 3 units) credit. With the approval of the respective institutions in 
which they are matriculated, students who are involved in the Unit may also enroll 
in one additional course which does not conflict with the regularly-scheduled meet- 
ings of the Unit. 

II. Aims of the Unit 

The general aims of the Basic Core Unit include the following: 

A. to assist students to become increasingly sensitive to cultural diversities; 

B. to assist students to develop methods for the analysis of culture and communica- 
tion; 

C. to assist students to deal constructively with the theological issues implicit in 
cross-cultural communication; and 

D. to assist students to acquire a beginning competence in cross-cultural communi- 
cation. 

III. Structure of the Unit 

There are three principal components in the Basic Core Unit: theoretical presenta- 
tions, field placements, and an integrative seminar. The ministerial preparation of 
students will be integrated in terms of these components through the use of a variety 
of resource persons, agencies, and pedagogical methodologies (e.g.. representations 
of other cultures, experienced cross-cultural workers, the Chicago Center for Black 
Religious Studies, lectures, reading, discussion, films, special interest groups, and 
individual guidance from staff). 
A. Theoretical Presentations 

The theoretical presentations will focus on such matters as understanding the 
ways in which cultural factors influence experiencing and symbol ization. thereby 
influencing the ways in which communication is given and received; understand- 
ing the nature of any culture through a representative examination of selected 
contrasting cultures and sub-cultures in the light of cultural anthropological 
perspectives; understanding the theological issues involved in the cultural con- 
ditioning of all experience and symbol ization; understanding the nature of the 
communication process from theological, psychological and sociological per- 
spectives; and understanding what it means theologically to communicate the 
meaning of the Christian faith. 
Such understandings will be addressed through the following topics: 

1. World Interdependencies: the Unity of Man (two weeks) 

2. Relativity and the Limitations of Cultures: One's Own and Others (three 
weeks) 

3. Christianity in the World: Varied Expressions-Present and Historical (two 
weeks) 

4. Communication across Cultures (two weeks) 
B. Field Placements 

The field placements involve participation in and study of a culture or sub-culture 
other than one's own in order to develop a beginning competence in cross-cul- 
tural communication. Students may be placed, for example, in rural, black, or 
Spanish-American cultural settings; non-Western or Latin American settings; and 
in youth culture settings. 



17 



C. The Integrative Seminar 

In the integrative seminar students will be assisted to reflect upon and relate 
theoretical data and field experience in order to develop increased cultural sensi- 
tivity, increased ability to engage in cultural-theological analysis, especially 
of the settings in which they are ministering, and increased ability to communi- 
cate the Christian faith across cultural boundaries. 

IV. Admission to the Unit 

Open to students who have completed one or more years of theological education 
and who have obtained the approval of the school in which they are matriculated. 
All students who have obtained appropriate approval for admission should register 
for the Unit during the registration period which will be held at each school during 
the week of May 21-25, 1973. 



CCTS 461 CROSS-CULTURAL COMMUNICATION ELECTIVE: 
TOWARDS A LIFE-ORIENTED THEOLOGY 



This course will take as its task the explicit re-formation of Christian theological 
statements so as to encompass the truth both in classical Christianity and contemporary 
scientific knowledge. 

Spring, 1974 Ralph W. Burhoe 

3QH Credit Director 

MW 1 :30-3:20 p.m. Center for Advanced Study in 

Religion and Science 
Philip J. Hefner 

Professor of Systematic Theology 
Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

Admission to the course may be secured through the regular cross-registration pro- 
cedures which are operative among the Cluster schools. 



18 



CLUSTER AREA OF 
COOPERATIVE INSTRUCTION 

During the current academic year the Cluster will initiate a program of theological 
instruction which draws in an integrative manner upon the resources of its member schools 
and the metropolitan Chicago area. This is an Area of Cooperative Instruction in Inter- 
pretation, through which various Elective Units will be offered. 

The Cluster Area of Cooperative Instruction is based upon the same curricular model, 
organizing principle, and defining educational and structural characteristics as the 
Cluster Areas of Concentration. Interpretation, the broad area of functional competence 
with which it deals, is complementary and parallel to the areas of functional competence 
represented by Personal Transformation. Social Transformation. Celebration and Cross- 
Cultural Communication. The Area of Cooperative Instruction is differentiated from the 
Areas of Concentration, however, by the fact that inclusion of the more clinically-ori- 
ented "interfaces" (described on p. 9 ) is an optional, rather than essential, feature. 
I. Nature of the Units 

The Elective Units are designed for students who wish to develop an individualized 
focus of competence both in interpreting and in enabling others to interpret teachings 
and values of the Judeo-Christian tradition in their historical context and relating 
them to contemporary culture. Among the aspects of the Judeo-Christian tradition and 
the contemporary world which the concentration is designed to assist students to 
interpret are the following: biblical narratives; creedal affirmations; doctrinal develop- 
ments and formulations; ritual and institutional practices and patterns and historic 
periods and persons in the life of the church; contemporary events, trends and figures 
of social, economic, political and cultural significance; and interpersonal and intra- 
psychic experiences of individuals at various stages in the life cycle. 
Each Unit consists of a team-taught 3QH course which incorporates a significant, but 
variable, number of the interfaces which characterize the Cluster Areas of Concentra- 
tion. 
II. Aims of the Units 

The general aims of the Units include the following: 

A. to assist students to develop a growing understanding and appreciation of selected 
aspects of the Judeo-Christian tradition in their historical context, the contempor- 
ary world, and their antecedent and current interrelatedness; 

B. to assist students to develop an understanding of the nature and dimensions of the 
hermeneutical task in the light of relevant philosophical, theological, scientific, 
and artistic perspectives; 

C. to assist students to acquire appropriate levels of competence in employing sound 
hermeneutical principles and methods in interpreting to and with others selected 
aspects to the Judeo-Christian tradition, the modern world, and their relationships; 
and 

D. to assist students to acquire appropriate levels of competence in assisting others 
to interpret such realities. 

I III. Structure of the Units 

There are four principal components in terms of which the Elective Units are organized: 
the Seminar on Biblical Interpretation, the Seminar on History and Doctrine, the Seminar 
on Ethics and the Modern World, and the Seminar on Theology and Contemporary 
Thought. A variety of individual courses are offered under the general rubric of the 
respective seminars. 
IV. Admission 

Admission is open to students through the regular cross-registration procedures which 
are operative among the Cluster schools. 

19 



ISRAEL: PEOPLE OF GOD 

CCTS 481 

This seminar proposes to study Israel as the people of God in the Old and New Test- 
aments, in rabbinical writings, in the theologies of the medieval and early modern per- 
iods, in contemporary church theologies, and in modern Israel. Student presentations and 
in-put by professors. Hebrew desirable but not essential. Prerequisite: Introduction to 
Old and New Testaments or equivalent. 

Fall, 1973 Joseph J. DeVault, S.J. 

3 QH Credit Associate Professor of Biblical 

Thursday 1:00-3:15 p.m. Theology 

Oct. 4-25 Beth Bellarmine School of Theology 

Nov. 1 - Dec. 13 LSTC Wesley J. Fuerst 

Associate Professor of Old Testament 

Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 
Hayim G. Re re I muter 

Chautauqua Professor of Jewish 
Studies 

Catholic Theological Union 



THE BOOK OF PSALMS 

CCTS 482 

The course is intended to help the participants to achieve a good working knowledge 
of the Book of Psalms. Individual Psalms are studied from the standpoint of language and 
style, content and form in order to establish their type or genre. Their place and use in 
the cultic life of Israel is investigated. Main theological ideas are discussed, and their 
importance and usefulness for personal devotions learned. 

Fa 1 1 , 1 973 Reidar B. Bjornard 

3QH Credit Professor of Old Testament 

Wednesday, 3:10-5:40 pm. Interpretation 

Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 
James A. Fischer, CM. 

Professor of Sacred Scripture 
DeAndreis Seminary 



CONTEMPORARY CULTURAL AND RELIGIOUS ISSUES IN NEW TESTAMENT PERSPECTIVE 

CCTS 483 

The course will be centered around some of the most pressing contemporary problems 
in church and society, such as war and violence, equality in society for all groups, wo- 
men, ecology, sexuality, and the role of the church in society. Of each of these problems 
the question will be asked, "How can the attitudes of the early church inform our search 
for the most adequate contemporary solutions?" Mounted and staffed by the entire New 
Testament faculty of the Cluster, and supported by outside expertise in sociology, ethics, 
and theology, the course will consist of lectures, panels, and class discussions. 

Winter, 1974 Robert R. Meye 

3QH Credit Professor of Biblical Theology 

Thursday, 3:30-6:00 p.m. Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Jan. 10-31 NBTS Robin J. Scroggs 

Fab. 7 - Mar. 21 CTU Professor of New Testament 

Chicago Theological Seminary 
Cluster New Testament Faculty 

20 



SERMON ON THE MOUNT: CATHOLIC AND PROTESTANT PERSPECTIVES 

CCTS 484 

A team-taught study of the Sermon on the Mount with emphasis on exegetical method, 
especially redaction criticism. Attention will also be given to traditional Protestant andl 
Roman Catholic interpretations and to the contemporary application of the Sermon. Stu- 
dents will be expected to prepare for each session which will be in large part a discus- 
sion of the text. 

Spring, 1974 N. Leroy Norquist 

3QH Credit Associate Professor of New Testament 

Monday. 1 :30-3:00 p.m. Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

Thursday, 1:30-3:00 p.m. William G. Thompson, S.J. 

Assistant Professor of Biblical 

Theology 
Bellarmine School of Theology 



PAULINE EXEGESIS: ROMANS 

CCTS 485 

Methodology to be employed in exegeting a Pauline epistle. Social and religious 
milieu of Paul. Contributions of Roman Catholic and Lutheran exegetes to the understand- 
ing of Romans. 

Winter, 1974 Robert Karris, O.F.M. 

3QH Credit Assistant Professor of New Testament 

Tuesday, 8:45-10:00 a.m. Studies 

Thursday. 8:45-10:00 a.m. Catholic Theological Union 

Wilhelm C. Linss 

Professor of New Testament 

Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 



THE DEBATE ON JUSTIFICATION: AUGSBURG. REGENSBURG, TRENT 

CCTS 486 

A team-taught seminar which will examine selected formulations of the doctrine of 
justification between 1530 and 1546. Attention will be given to the interplay of critical 
themes and arguments in Reformation controversial writing, e.g., Melanchthon's argu- 
ments against late scholoasticism, Cajetan's critique of the Lutheran doctrine of faith 
and works, and Calvin's "antidote" to Trent's decree on justification. 
Spring. 1974 Robert H. Fischer 

3QH Credit Professor of Church History 

Wednesday. 3:30-5:30 p.m. Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

Jared Wicks, S.J. 

Assistant Professor of Historical 

Theology 
Bellarmine School of Theology 



21 



CLUSTER DAY COURSE OFFERINGS 



A continuing concern of the Cluster is to enrich the teaching-learning experiences 
of students and faculty from each of its member institutions. The Cluster therefore seeks 
both to enable students to have increased access to outstanding teachers and courses 
and to groups of students which they would otherwise be unlikely to encounter, and to 
enable increased numbers of faculty to participate in rewarding teaching relationships 
with colleagues from other disciplines and traditions. 

One major obstacle to the fuller realization of such aims is the geographical dis- 
tance between the urban and suburban schools which comprise the Cluster. A new cur- 
ricular structure, known as "Cluster Day," has been created to reduce this barrier to 
more effective and productive cooperation. 

During each quarter on Thursday several outstanding electives which are representa- 
tive of the various disciplines and heritages in the Cluster will be offered on the campus 
of a designated suburban and urban school. Each course has been scheduled to meet only 
once a week and to avoid rush-hour traffic. The first four sessions of each course will 
be held at the designated suburban school and its remaining sessions will be held at the 
designated urban school. The designated schools will rotate quarterly in the following 
sequence: during the Fall all Cluster Day courses will begin at Bethany Theological 
Seminary and move in concert at the appropriate time to the Lutheran School of Theology 
at Chicago; during the Winter they will begin at Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 
and move to the Catholic Theological Union; and during the Spring they will begin at 
DeAndreis Seminary and move to Chicago Theological Seminary. Thus, by means of the 
Cluster Day structures students from either group of schools can take one or more 
courses with faculty from the other group of schools by traveling to a single location as 
few as four, and not more than seven, times during any given quarter. 

Enrollment in all Cluster Day courses is open to students through the regular cross- 
registration procedures which are operative among the Cluster schools. Particulars re- 
garding Cluster Day course offerings, including the inclusive meeting dates at the re- 
spective campuses, are provided on the following pages. 



THEOLOGY OF REVOLUTION 

HDS 570 

In order to provide a realistic context in which to theologize about revolution, the 
course will begin with an introduction to concrete revolutionary situations past and pre- 
sent. These will be interpreted through readings from Craine Brinton, Hannah Arendt, and 
Frantz Fanon. Through the use of required readings and tapes the scene will then shift 
to the theological-ethical sphere as various attempts to construct a theology of revolution 
by contemporary Christian authors are examined in some depth. There will be a particular 
focus on the writings of Latin American theologians such as Reuben Alves, but the models 
put forward by Americans such as Charles West and John Swomley will also have a hear- 
ing. The final class sessions will involve a discussion of constructive statements on a 
theology of revolution prepared by each member of the seminar. 
Fall, 1973 John T. Pawlikowski, O.S.M. 

3QH Credit Assistant Professor of Ethics 

Thursday 9:30-12:00 noon Catholic Theological Union 

Oct. 4 - 25 Beth 
Nov. 1 - Dec. 13 LSTC 

22 



ISRAEL: PEOPLE OF GOD 

CCTS 481 

Course description may be found on page 20 

Fall, 1973 Joseph J. DeVault. S.J. 

3QH Credit Associate Professor of Biblical 

Thursday. 1:00-3:15 p.m. Theology 

Oct. 4-25 Beth Bellarmine School of Theology 

Nov. 1 - Dec. 13 LSTC Wesley J. Fuerst 

Associate Professor of Old Testament 
Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 
Hayim G. Per e /muter 

Chautauqua Professor of Jewish Studies 
Catholic Theological Union 



MASS COMMUNICATION, SOCIETY AND CHURCH 

C-473 

An investigation of the implications and utilization of the new media for Christian 
education, worship and mission. Areas for exploration include reflecting on the new 
questions raised by the communications explosion, such as McLuhanism; examining the 
sociological and communication impact and nature of the various media as communication 
vehicles; researching how mass media affect perception, value formation, human under- 
standing and community; studying advertising as a vital force in motivation, creativity 
and contemporary awareness; evaluating the relation of mass media and society, theories 
of mass communication, religious broadcasting approaches and strategies, media regula- 
tions and morality. Course apporaches include readings, discussion, productions, and 
field trips. 

Fall. 1973 LeRoy E. Kennel 

3QH Credit Associate Professor of Communications 

Thursday, 3:30-6:00 p.m. Bethany Theological Seminary 

Oct. 4 - 25 Beth 

Nov. 1 - Dec. 13 LSTC 



LOVE 

TEC 503 

Significant portions of four texts will be read by the seminary (Nygren, Agape and 
Eros; May. Love and Will; Sadler. Existence and Love; Williams, The Spirit and Forms of 
Love). Participants in the course will then work on individual issues, problems, or authors 
in psychological, philosophical, or theological perspectives, e.g.. the relation of love 
and knowing, the relation of love and justice, the meaning of love in the thought of a 
major figure, a developmental history of love. etc. 

Fall. 1973 Perry D. LeFevre 

3QH Credit Professor of Constructive Theology 

Thursday. 7:00-9:30 p.m. Chicago Theological Seminary 

Oct. 4 - 25 Beth 

Nov. 1 -Dec. 13 LSTC 



23 



THE LANGUAGE OF CHRISTOLOGY 

B-550 

Following an examination of the doctrine of revelation and questions of theological 
epistemology. the course deals with matters pertaining to the person and work of Christ. 
A constructive analysis and statement of the language of Christology is presented util- 
izing Christ the Hope of the Future: Signal of a Promised Humanity. The student is af- 
forded the opportunity to formulate his own doctrinal position and to test his statement 
against the Bible and church tradition, in dialog with other class participants. 

Winter. 1974 Warren F. Groff 

3QH Credit Professor of Christian Theology 

Thursday, 1:00-3:15 p.m. Bethany Theological Seminary 

Jan. 10-31 NBTS 

Feb. 7 - Mar. 21 CTU 



CONTEMPORARY CULTURAL AND RELIGIOUS ISSUES IN NEW TESTAMENT PERSPECTIVE 

CCTS 483 

Course description may be found on page 20 

Winter, 1974 Robert P. Meye 

3QH Credit Professor of Biblical Theology 

Thursday, 3:30-6:00 p.m. Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Jan. 10-31 NBTS Robin J. Scroggs 

Feb. 7 - Mar. 21 CTU Professor of New Testament 

Chicago Theological Seminary 
Cluster New Testament Faculty 



THE HISTORY AND DEVELOPMENT OF THE BLACK CHURCH 
IN THE UNITED STATES 

CHT 520 

A survey study of the institutional Black Church from the emergence of African 
Christianity by means of historical-critical perspective on past and current significant 
Christian expressions and impacts as reflected in the religious, political, social, and 
economic involvements in America. Lectures, student projects, audio-visual presenta- 
tions and field trips will focus upon these involvements in an attempt to discover the 
authentic historical genius of the Black Church. 

Winter. 1974 James C. May 

3QH Credit Instructor in Black Studies and Urban 

Thursday, 7:00-9:30 p.m. Church 

Jan. 10-31 NBTS Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Feb. 7 - Mar. 21 CTU 



JEREMIAH 



A study of the book which stands between the times of reformation and defeat, of re- 
birth and decay, and of judgment and hope. We shall examine the following topics: pro- 
phet and institution; a theology of failure; the community in exile; prophetic lament and 
prayer; the enemy; the true and false prophet; and the hope of the New Covenant. 



24 



Spring. 1974 Robert W. Neff 

3QH Credit Associate Professor of Biblical Studies 

Thursday, 9:30-12:00 Bethany Theological Seminary 

April 4 - 25 DeAn 

May 2 - June 6 CTS 



FAITH AND SUFFERING: THE GOSPEL ACCOUNTS OF THE DEATH OF JESUS 

BLL 532 

This seminar will examine the four gospel accounts of the death of Jesus, seeking to 
appreciate how each gospel community was able to reflect on the death of Jesus in the 
light of its traditions and faith experience. Participants in the seminar will be invited to 
use the skills of form and redaction criticism to analyze the gospel texts, and to evaluate 
their potential for contemporary proclamation. Elememtary Greek desirable but not es- 
sential. 

Spring. 1974 Donald Senior, C.P. 

3QH Credit Instructor in New Testament Studies 

Thursday. 1:00-3:15 ptm. Catholic Theological Union 

April 4 - 25 DeAn 

May 2 - June 6 CTS 



THEOLOGY AND ECOLOGY OF THE BODY 

CT442 

This course will be offered as a seminar. The theme of the seminar is the Christian 
doctrine of the body. The research papers will deal with biblical perspectives as well as 
interpretations of the body in the history of theology. Teachings on the body in the modern 
period will also be investigated, including phenomenological, naturalistic and ecological 
approaches. 

Spring. 1974 Carl E. Braaten 

3QH Credit Professor of Systematic Theology 

Thursday, 3:30-6:00 p.m. Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

April 4 - 25 DeAn 

May 2 - June 6 CTS 



EXISTENTIAL PSYCHOTHERAPY AND PASTORAL PRACTICE 

CMM 508 

This course examines the influence that existential philosophy has come to have 
upon the development of psychotherapy. Emphasis will be placed upon the contributions 
to psychotherapy made by the existential analysis and interpretation of individual ex- 
perience in a crisis society. The authors studied will be: Paul Tillich, Ludwig Binswanger. 
Medard Boss, Thomas Mora, F.J.J. Buytendijk, Rollo May and Eugene Kahn. 

Spring, 1974 Thomas More Newbold, C.P. 

3QH Credit Professor of Pastoral Theology 

Thursday, 7:00-9:30 p.m. Catholic Theological Union 

April 4 - 25 DeAn 
May 2 - June 6 CTS 



25 



CTU 


BLL 


300 


CTU 


BLL 


315 


DeAn 


Bbl 


341 


* NBTS/ 






Beth 


BHT 


521 


LSTC 


OT 


311A 


LSTC 


OT 


311B 


LSTC 


OT 


312 


LSTC 


OT 


312 


LSTC 


OT 


313 


LSTC 


OT 


313 


LSTC 


OT 


436 


* NBTS/ 






Beth 


BHT 


523 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


481 


CTS 


CH 


301 


BST 


DIVN 


300 


BST 


DIVN 


302 


BST 


DIVN 


501 


Beth 


A-320 




CTU 


BLL 


507 



CTU 



BLL 



400 



COURSE LISTINGS 

1. BIBLICAL STUDIES 
A. Old Testament 



Old Testament Introduction 
The Bible: Its Formation and 

Interpretation 
General Introduction 

Old Testament Introduction: 
History and Archaeology 

Old Testament Studies I 
Old Testament Studies 
Old Testament Studies II 
Old Testament Studies II 
Old Testament Studies III 
Old Testament Studies III 



Old Testament Theology 
Israel: People of God 

People and Faith of Israel I 
Old Testament I: Second 

Millennium 
Old Testament II: First 

Millennium 

Genesis, Ch. 1-11 

Genesis. Ch. 12 - 50 

OT Creation Texts (Hebrew req. 

Historical Exegetical Study of 
Pentateuch: Section 1 
Section 2 



Spilly, Fall. MWF. 10:00 
Fournelle/Senior, Spring, MWF, 

12:00 
Fischer, Fall. MWF, 8:00 



Bjornard, Fall, MWF, 10:30 

Michel. Fall, TT, 8-9:50 
Syre, Fall. MW, 8-9:50 
Syre, Winter. WF. 8-9:50 
H/l/che/. Spring. TT. 8-9:50 
IVIiche/, Winter. TT. 1:30-3:20 
Fuerst, Spring. TT. 8-9:50 

Syre, Spring. MWF, 10:50 

Bjornard, Spring. MWF, 2:10 
De Vault/Fuerst/Pere I muter. 

Fall. Th. 1-3:15 
Lacocque, Winter. TT. 1-2:30 

DeVault, Fall. TuF. 11:00 

DeVault, Winter. TuF. 10:00 

DeVault, Winter. TBA 
Neff, Fall. Th. 7-9:40 p.m. 
Stuhlmueller, Spring. MW. 
3:30-4:45 

Fournelle, Fall. MWF, 10:00 
Fournelle, Fall. MWF, 12:00 



CTS 


CH 


310 


OT Exegesis: Exodus 


Lacocque, Fall. MW, 2-3:30 


CTU 


BLL 


405 


Deuteronomic History 


Spilly, Winter, MWF, 9-9:50 


LSTC 


OT 


412 


1 Isaiah 


Syre, Fall, MWF, 11:50 


CTS 


CH 


411 


Songs of the Servant 


Lacocque, Spring. MW. 2-3:30 


+ Beth 


A-427 




Jeremiah 


Neff, Spring. Th. 9:30-11:50 


LSTC 


OT 


414 


Jeremiah 


Syre, Winter. MWF, 10:50 


NBTS 


BHT 


544 


Ezekiel 


Bjornard, Spring, MTh. 2-3:15 


NBTS 


BHT 


546 


Amos 


Bjornard, Winter. MWF, 2:10- 
3:00 



Indicates jointly sponsored courses 

C luster Day Course, cf. pp. 22-25 for course description. 



26 



CTU 


BLL 


415 


Evolving Forms of Prophetism 
during Exile and Post- 
Exilic Periods 

Section 1 

Section 2 


CTU 


BLL 


425 


OT Wisdom Literature 
Section 1 
Section 2 


LSTC 


OT 


415 


Psalms 


CTU 


BLL 


420 


The Psalms 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


482 


The Psalms 


LSTC 


OT 


420 


Job 


Beth 


B-455 




The Bible and Social Ethics 


CTS 


CH 


401 


OT Theology: The Messiah 


CTU 


BLL 


500 


Semitic Thought and Culture 


CTU 


BLL 


510 


Old Testament Sacrifice 



LSTC OT 413 Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha 

B. New Testament 

New Testament Introduction 
New Testament Introduction 
New Testament Theology 
Textual Criticism of the NT 

Gospel Literature I 
Gospel Literature II 
Gospel Tradition 
Gospel Tradition 
The Synoptic Gospels 



New Testament II: Mark-Matthew 
The Gospel According to Matthew 
New Testament III: Luke-Acts, 

John 
Gospel of Luke 

The Gospel According To Luke 
The Gospel According To John 
Exegesis of the Gospel of John 
John 

Sermon on the Mount: Catholic 
and Protestant Perspectives 

Mission and Proclamation of 
Jesus 

Gospel Interpretations of the 
Death of Jesus 

New Testament I: Pauline 

Writings 
Pauline Theology 
Pauline Tradition 



CTU 


BLL 


305 


NBTS 


BHT 


560 


LSTC 


NT 


424 


LSTC 


NT 


413 


DeAn 


Bb! 


450 


DeAn 


Bbl 


451 


LSTC 


NT 


320 


LSTC 


NT 


320 


CTS 


CH 


321 


BST 


DIVN 


304 


CTU 


BLL 


430 


BST 


DIVN 


301 


Beth 


A-432 




CTU 


BLL 


435 


CTU 


BLL 


440 


LSTC 


NT 


428 


NBTS 


BHT 


574 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


484 


CTS 


CH 


422 


+ CTU 


BLL 


532 


BST 


DIVN 


307 


CTU 


BLL 


450 


LSTC 


NT 


330 



Stuhlmueller, Winter. MWF, 10:00 
Sfiy/?/Ar7tye//e/-, Winter. MWF, 12:00 

Fournelle, Spring. MWF, 9:00 
Fournelle, Spring. MWF, 11:50 
Michel, Winter. MWF, 11:50 
Stuhlmueller, Spring. MWF, 

10:00 
Fischer /Bjornard, Fall W. 

3:10-5:40 
Michel, Spring, TT. 1:30-3:20 

Miller/Neff, Spring, MWF, 1 1 :30 
Lacocque, Spring. TT. 1-2:30 
Stuhlmueller. Spring. TT. 1 1 :50 
Fournelle, Winter. MW, 3:30- 

4:45 
Syre, Spring. MWF, 9:00 



Karris. Winter. MWF, 10:00 
Brauch, Spring. MWF, 11:30 
Linss, Fall. MWF, 9:00 
Linss. Spring, MW, 1 :30-3:20 

Fischer, Winter, MWF, 8:00 
Fischer, Spring. MWF, 8:00 
Vddbus, Winter, MWF, 10:50 
Norquist, Spring, MWF, 11:50 
Scroggs, Winter, WF, 10:30- 
12:00 

Thompson, Winter, MTh, 10:00 
Langerholz, Spring. MWF, 9:00 

Thompson, Spring, TuF, 11:00 
Wieand, Fall, Th, 9:30-11:50 
Karris, Fall. MWF, 9:00 
Langerholz, Fall, MWF, 11:00 
Vddbus, Winter. MWF, 11:50 
Brauch, Spring, MWF, 2:00 

Thompson/ Norquist. Spring, 
MTh, 1:30-3:00 

Scroggs, Fall, TT, 2:30-4:00 

Senior, Spring, Th, 1-3:15 



Thompson, Fall, MTh. 11:00 
Spilly. Spring. MWF, 12:00 
N orqu is t.VJ Inter. M\Nf, 11:50 



27 



LSTC 


NT 


330 


Pauline Tradition 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


484 


Pauline Exegesis: Romans 


NBTS 


BHT 


575 


Romans: Foundations of Chris- 
tian Faith and Ministry 


NBTS 


BHT 


576 


1 Corinthians 


NBTS 


BHT 


558 


Exegesis of Philippians 


NBTS 


BHT 


557 


Exegesis of 1 Thessalonians 


CTU 


BLL 


458 


Hebrews 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


483 


Contemporary Cultural and Re- 
ligious Issues in NT 
Perspective 


CTS 


CH 


522 


Christian Experience. Fellow- 
ship and Community in 
Early Church 


CTU 


BLL 


533 


Meaning of Discipleship in 
Gospel Tradition 


CTU 


BLL 


530 


Qumran: Relevance for the NT 


LSTC 


NT 


418 


Resurrection in the New 
Testament 



C. Biblical Languages 

September Pre-Session at LSTC (Tuition: $50.00) 

NT 200 Beginning Greek 
OT 300 Elementary Hebrew 

A-311a Hebrew I 

A-311b Hebrew II 

A-311C Hebrew III 



Beth/ 

NBTS 

Beth/ 

NBTS 

Beth/ 

NBTS 

CTU 

LSTC 

LSTC 

CTS 



BLL 325 Introductory Hebrew 
OT 301 Hebrew II 
OT 401 Advanced Hebrew 
CH 405 Metaphysics of the Hebrew 
Language 



CTU BLL 320 Biblical Greek 

NBTS/ BHT 551 Elements of NT Greek I 

Beth 

NBTS/ BHT 552 Elements of NT Greek II 

Beth 

NBTS/ BHT 553 Elements of NT Greek III 

Beth 



Linss, Spring. MWF, 11:50 
Karris/Linss, Winter. TT, 
8:45-10:00 

Brauch, Fall, MWF, 8:30 
Brauch. Winter. WF. 8-9:20 
Brauch, Winter. MWF. 1:00 
Meye, Spring. MWF. 1:00 
/Carr/s, Spring. W. 7:30-10:00 p.m. 
Scroggs/Meye, Winter. Th, 
3:30-6:00 



Scroggs, Fall, WF. 10:30- 
12:00 

Senior, Fall. Th. 2-4:30 
Spilly, Fall. W, 7:30-1 0:00 p.m. 

Norquist, Winter. MWF, 1:30 



Linss/Persaud, September 5-27 
Tesfai, September 5-27 

Neff, Fall. MWF, 1:10 

Neff, Winter. MWF, 1:10 

Neff, Spring. MWF, 1:10 

Fournelle, Winter. TBA 
Michel, Fall. MW. 1:30-3:20 
l\/lichel. Winter. TT. 10:50-12:40 

Lacocque, Fall, TT. 1-2:30 

Senior, Fall, MWF, 11:00 
Hagner, Fall. MWF, 1:00 

Hawthorne, Winter, MWF, 1:00 

Hawthorne, Spring, MWF, 1:00 



D. Jewish Studies 



XX CTS 
CTS 

CTU 
CTU 
CTU 



Contemporary Jewish Thought 
Jewish History and the Mean- 
ing of Failure 
Liturgy of the Synagogue I 
Liturgy of the Synagogue III 
Readings in Rabbinic Literature I Perelmuter, Spring. TBA 

Special tuition arrangements for non-CTS students. Please consult your Dean or the 
Cluster Coordinator for particulars. 



CH 
CH 

BLL 
BLL 
BLL 



416 
493 

520 
522 
524 



Sherwin. Fall. Tu. 2-5:00 
Lacocque /Manschreck, Winter, 

MW. 2-3:30 
Perelmuter, Spring, TBA 
Perelmuter, Fall, TBA 



28 



CTU 
CTU 



BLL 



526 



HDS 465 



Rabbinic Judaism and the 

Early Church 
Intro, to Christian- Jewish Dialog 



Per el muter. Fall. TBA 
Pawlikowski, Winter. Th. 2-4:30 



DeAn 


ThI 


300 


CTU 


HDS 


320 


NBTS 


CHT 


551 


CTU 


HDS 


325 


CTU 


HDS 


397 


LSTC 


CT 


321A 


CTS 


TEC 


304 


CTS 


TEC 


305 


LSTC 


CT 


322A 


LSTC 


CT 


322B 


LSTC 


CT 


323A 


LSTC 


CT 


323B 


NBTS 


CHT 


571 


NBTS 


CHT 


572 


NBTS 


CHT 


573 


Beth 


B-552 




CTS 


TEC 


555 


CTS 


TEC 


410 


CTU 


HDS 


330 


NBTS 


CHT 


586 


CTU 


HDS 


430 


CTS 


TEC 


405 


+ CTS 


TEC 


503 


BST 


DIVN 


482 


BST 


DIVN 


529 


CTU 


HDS 


431 


BST 


DIVN 


493 


BST 


DIVN 


583 


CTS 


CH 


470 


xCTS 


TEC 


415 


Beth 


B-357 




xLSTC 


CT 


515 


+ CCTS 


CCTS 


461 



+ LSTC 



CTU 



CT 



442 



II. THEOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY 
A. Doctrine 



Orientation 

Phenomenology of Religion 
Philosophy of Religion 
Introduction to Theology 
Area Studies 



Constructive Theology I 
Constructive Theology II 
Christian Theology I 
Christian Theology I 
Christian Theology II 
Christian Theology II 
Systematic Theology I 
Systematic Theology II 
Systematic Theology III 

Theology and Literary Arts 
Theology and Literary Criticism 
Religious Existentialism 
Christian Theism and 

Secular Humanism 
Theism 

The Problem of God 
God 
Love 
Theology of Contemporary 

Cultures 
Contemporary Buddhism 
Experience and Knowledge of 

God in Non-Christian 

Religions 
The Spiritual Element in Theology 
The Theology of Pentecostal ism 

Continental Theology 
Search for God in Time and 

Memory 
Current Trends in Theology 
Seminar in 19th Cent, Theology 
Towards a Life-oriented Theology 

Theology and Ecology of the 
Body 



Persich, Fall. WF. 9:05 
Vanasse, Fall. MWF, 9:00 
Young, Winter. MWF, 11:30 
Hayes, Fall. MWF, 12:00 
Staff, Spring. MWF, 9:00 
Sherman, Fall. TT. 8-9:50 

Jennings, Fall. TT. 1 0:30-12:00 
LeFevre, Winter. TT. 10:30-12:00 
Braaten, Winter. TT. 1 0:50-1 2:40 
Hefner, Winter. MW, 8-9:50 
Braaten, Spring, TT. 1 0:50-12:40 
Hefner, Spring. MW, 8-9:50 
Young, Fall, TT, 8-9:20 
Young, Winter, MTh. 8-9:20 
Young, Spring, MTh. 8-9:20 

Groff, Spring, WF, 8-9:20 
Jennings, Winter, TBA 
LeFevre, Fall, MWF, 9:00 

Hayes, Winter, MWF, 11:00 
Young, Spring, WF, 8-9:20 
Hayes, Fall. MWF, 11:00 
Jennings, Fall, TT, 1-2:30 
LeFevre, Fall.Th, 7-9:30 p.m. 

Hardon, Spring, TuF, 1:30 
Hard on. Fall, MTh, 11:00 



/rA7/??e/-, Fall, TT. 11:00-1:05 
Doyle, Winter, Tu, 10-12:00 
Sears/Serrick, Spring, TuF, 

11:00 
Jennings, Winter, TT. 1-2:30 
LeFevre/ Anderson, Spring, Tu, 

2-4. 7-9:00 p.m. 
Brov\/n, Fall, MTh. 8-9:20 
Hefner, Fall, Th, 1:30-4:20 
Hefner/Burhoe, Spring, MW, 

1:30-3:20 



Braaten, Spring, Th, 3:30-6: 



00 



HDS 435 Origins and Eschatology 

Section 1 Hayes, Spring, MWF, 11:00 

Section 2 Knitter, Spring, MWF, 12:00 

-l-Beth B-550 Language of Christology Groff, Winter, Th. 1-3:15 

X — Limited enrollment, previous permission of instructor required. 

29 



CTU 



HDS 440 Christology 



DeAn 


ThI 


422 


BST 


DIVN 


451 


BST 


DIVN 


464 


BST 


DIVN 


552 


BST 


DIVN 


562 



DeAn 



ThI 



423 



DeAn 


ThI 


403 


CTU 


HDS 


345 


CTU 


HDS 


445 


M/L 


TS 


441 


CTU 


HDS 


446 


CTU 


HDS 


546 


BST 


DIVN 


597 


BST 


DIVN 


520 



Section 1 
Section 2 
Christology/Soteriology 
Salvation as Liberation 
The Law of the Cross 
Contemporary Christologies 
Self-Knowledge and Conscious- 
ness of Christ as Man 
Man in Christ 

Ecclesiology 
Theology of the Church 
Theology of the Church 
Doctrine of the Church 
Missionary Dynamics of the 

Church 
Dialogue with Protestant 

Views of the Church 
Theology of Mission 
Latin American Christianity 



Hayes, Winter. MWF, 10:00 
Knitter, Winter, MWF, 11:00 
Persich, Fall. MWF, 8:00 
Sears/Tuite, Spring. TBA 
Doyle, Fall. F. 10-12:00 
Doyle, Winter. F. 10-12:00 

Doyle, Fall, Tu. 10-12:00 
Persich, Spring. MWF, 10:10 

Persich, Spring. MWF, 9:05 
Ahner, Spring, MWF, 10:00 
Ahner, Fall. MWF, 9:00 
Adams, Winter. TBA 

Knitter, Winter, MWF, 9:00 

Knitter, Spring, MW, 3:30-4:45 
Hardon, Spring. TuF, 11:00 
Hardon, Fall. MTh. 2:30 



LSTC 



CT 



470 



CTU 


HDS 


455 


DeAn 


ThI 


461 


DeAn 


ThI 


462 


DeAn 


ThI 


463 


DeAn 


ThI 


464 


BST 


DIVN 


551 


CTU 


HDS 


450 



LSTC 



CTU 



BST 

CTS 

LSTC 

BST 

CTU 

CTU 

BST 

CTS 



Beth 
CTU 

NBTS 
BST 



CT 



469 



HDS 460 



DIVN 560 

CH 595 

CT 526 

DIVN 455 

HDS 520 

HDS 531 

DIVN 456 

CH 470 



B-357 

HDS 330 

CHT 586 

DIVN 451 



Baptism and Conversion in a 

Pluralistic Society 
Sacraments of Initiation 
Sacramental I 
Sacramental II 
Sacramental III 
Sacramental IV 
Priesthood and Ministry 
Theology of the Eucharist 

Section 1 

Section 2 
Real Presence. Meousiosis. 

Transubstantiation and 

Symbolic Celebration 
Sacraments of Healing and 

Vocation 

B. Theologians 

Questions in the Theology of 

St. Thomas Aquinas 
Schleiermacher 
Social Thought of Paul Tillich 
Theology of Karl Rahner 
Theology of Karl Rahner^ 
Theology of Wolfhart Pannenberg 
Lonergan's Method in Theology 
Continental Theology 

C. Problems 

Current Theological Trends 
Christian Theism and Secular 

Humanism 
Theism 
Salvation as Liberation 



Minz, Fall. TT. 10:50-12:40 
Ostdiek, Winter. MWF, 11:00 
Gaydos, Fall. MWF, 8:00 
Germovnik,W\nXer. MWF, 8:00 
Gaydos, Spring. MWF, 8:00 
Germovnik, Spring. MWF, 10:10 
Wulftange, Spring. F. 3:30-5:30 

Ostdiek, Fall. MWF, 10:00 
Johnson, Winter. MWF, 12:00 



7'o/&/as, Spring. TT. 10:50-12:40 
Ostdiek/Johnson, Spring. MWF, 
10:00 



Wulftange, Winter. M. 3:30-5:30 
Jennings, Spring, TBA 
Sherman, Winter, Th. 1:30-4:20 
Wulftange, S^v\nQ. M, 3:30-5:30 
Hayes, Spring, MW, 3:30-4:45 
Knitter, Fall, MW, 3:30-4:35 
Wulftange, Winter. Th. 3:30-5:30 
Jennings, Winter. TT. 1-2:30 



Brown, Fall, MTh. 8-9:20 

Hayes, Winter. MWF, 11:00 
Young, Spring. WF, 8-9:20 
Sears/Tuite, Spring. TBA 



30 



BST DIVN 583 The Theology of Pentecostal ism Sears/Serrick, Fall, MF, 3:30- 

5:00 
xCTS TEC 415 Search for God in Time and 

Memory LeFevre/Anderson, Tu. 2-4, 7-9 

BST DIVN 493 The Spiritual Element in Theology Doyle, Winter, Tu, 10-12:00 

xCCTS CCTS 461 Towards a Life-oriented Theology Hefner/Burhoe, Spring. MVJ, 

1:30-3:20 
+ LSTC CT 442 Theology and Ecology of the Body i^raafer?. Spring, Th, 3:30-6:00 

III. HISTORICAL STUDIES 



Beth 


B-449 




M/L 


Min 


441 


BST 


DIVN 


315 


BST 


DIVN 


566 


CTS 


CH 


341 


CTU 


HDS 


302 


DeAn 


Hst 


407 


DeAn 


Hst 


408 


LSTC 


HT 


311 A 


LSTC 


HT 


311B 


LSTC 


HT 


403 


NBTS 


CHT 


501 


NBTS 


CHT 


508 


CTU 


HDS 


307 


NBTS 


CHT 


501 


NBTS 


CHT 


508 


BST 


DIVN 


513 



BST 



CTS 



DIVN 319 



CH 



342 



CTU 


HDS 


310 


DeAn 


Hst 


410 


NBTS 


CHT 


508 



A. Methodology 

Research Methods 
Religious Biography 

B. Early Church 

Historical Theology I: Early 
and Medieval Christianity 

Augustine on the Fall, Sin, 
Grace and Predestination 

Christianity in the World 
(Early Church) 

The Early Expansion of 
Christianity 

Survey to 1 400 

Christologica I -Trinitarian 
Developments 

Ancient and Medieval Church 
History 

Studies in Ancient and Medi- 
eval Church History 

Christianity and Culture in the 
Early Church 

Early and Medieval Christianity 

Christianity and Culture 

C. Medieval 

The Christianization of Europe 
Early and Medieval Christianity 
Christianity and Culture 
Monastic Theology and Spirit- 
uality in the Twelfth 
Century 

D. Reformation 

Historical Theology II: Late 
Medieval, Renaissance, 
Reformation 

Christianity in the World: Re- 
formation and Counter- 
reformation 

Christianity in the Renais- 
sance and Reformation 

Renaissance and Reformation 

Christianity and Culture 



Durnbaugh, Fal I, Th. 9:30-1 1 :50 
Jordahl, Winter, TBA 



Fortman/Madden. Fal I , TuF, 1 0:00 

Fort man. Winter, MTh, 1:30 

MaA7Sc/7rec^, Winter. MWF, 9:00 

Joyce, Fall, MWF, 11:00 
Rohrich, Fall, MTh. 9:05 

Rohrich, Spring. MW. 10:10 

F/sc/7er, Winter, TT, 10:50-12:40 

Fischer, Winter. MWF, 2:30 

Wilken, Spring. Tu, 1 :30-4:20 
Ohimann, Fall, MWF, 10:30 
Ohlmann,^a\\, MWF, 2:10 



Joyce, Winter, MWF, 12:00 
Ohimann, Fall, MWF, 10:30 
Ohimann, Fall. MWF, 10:30 



Wicks, Fall, Th, 1:30-3:30 



Wicks /Madden, Winter, MTh, 
11:00 



Ma A7Sc/7/-ec^, Spring, MWF, 9:00 

Joyce, Spring, MWF, 11:00 
Rohrich, Spring, WF. 9:05 
Ohimann, Fall, MWF, 2:10 



31 



NBTS 
LSTC 
LSTC 



LSTC 

LSTC 

LSTC 

Beth 

CCTS 



EST 



CHT 502 Reformation and Modern 

Christianity 
HT 312A Reformation and Modern Church 

History 
HT 3128 Studies in Reformation and 

Modern Church History 



HT 

HT 

HT 

B-456 

CCTS 



314 
314 
411 

486 



DIVN 428 



Beth 


B-340 




CTS 


CH 


390 


NBTS 


CHT 


503 


NBTS 


CHT 


512 


LSTC 


HT 


31 2A 


LSTC 


HT 


312B 


NBTS 


CHT 


508 


NBTS 


CHT 


502 


NBTS 


CHT 


512 


Beth 


B-340 




Beth 


B-541 




Beth 


B-357 




Beth 


B-345 




CTS 


CH 


494 


*BST/ 


DIVN 


425 


CTU 


HDS 


416 


*BST/ 


DIVN 


422 


CTU 


HDS 


417 


*BST/ 


DIVN 


423 


CTU 


HDS 


418 


BST 


DIVN 


427 


BST 


DIVN 


430 


BST 


DIVN 


564 


NBTS 


PMC 


553 


+ NBTS 


PMC 


520 


BST 


DIVN 


524 



The Lutheran Heritage 
The Lutheran Heritage 
Theology of Luther 
Luther. Calvin, Wesley 
The Debate on Justification 

(1530-46): Augsburg, 

Regensburg, Trent 
The Eucharist in Reformation 

Controversy 
Believers' Church 
John Wesley and His Century 

Baptist History and Thought 
Protestant Evangelicalism 

E. Modern 

Reformation and Modern Church 

History 
Studies in Reformation and 

Modern Church History 
Christianity and Culture 
Reformation and Modern 

Christianity 
Protestant Evangelicalism 
Believers' Church 
Seminar in Modern Church 

History 
Current Trends in Theology 
Brethren in Theological 

Perspective 
Selected Communal Societies 
European Revolution and Cath-- 

olic Reaction, 1770-1870 
From Newman to Vatican II 

The Revolution and Pontificate 

of John XXIII 
History of the Eucharist 
What is the Worst Sin 

Historically? 
Ecclesial Penance in Historical 

and Pastoral Perspective 
Spiritual Life in Historical and 

Contemporary Perspective 
History and Development of 

the Black Church 
Devil, Demonology, and 

Witchcraft 



Oh/mann, Winter. MWF, 10:30 

Fischer, Spring. MWF, 10:50 
Kukkonen. Spring. TT. 10:50- 
12:40 

Scherer, Fall. MWF, 11:50 
Hefner, Winter. MWF, 10:50 
Fischer, Fall. MWF, 10:50 
Brown, Winter, MWF, 11:30 
Wicks/Fischer, Spring, W, 
3:30-5:30 

Wicks. Spring. F. 1:30-3:30 
Durnbaugh, Winter. WF, 8-9:20 
IVIanschreck, Fall, TT, 10:30- 

12:00 
Oh/mann, Spring, MWF, 10:30 
Oh/mann, Spring. Th. 3:30-5:00 



Fischer, Spring. MWF, 10:50 
Kukkonen, Spring. TT, 10:50- 

12:40 
Oh/mann, Fall, MWF, 2:10 

Oh/mann, Winter, MWF, 10:30 
Oh/mann, Spring. MTh. 3:30-5:00 
D urnba ugh, Wnter.M^f, 8-9:20 

Durnbaugh, Winter. M. 2:1 0-5:00 
Brown, Fall, MTh. 8-9:20 

Brown, Fall, MWF, 11:20 
/Vlanschreck, Spring. W, 1 :30-4:30 

/l/ladden. Fall, W, 10-12:00 
Ross, Winter, W. 1:30-3:30 



Ross, Spring. W, 1:30-3:30 
Serrick, Winter, MTh, 10:00 

Fortman, Spring, MTh. 1:30 

Wicks, Winter, W, 3:30-5:30 

Buzzard, W\nXer.lh. 3:30-6:00 

Ma/, Winter, Th, 7-9:30 p.m. 

Fortman, Fall, MTh, 1:30 



32 



F. American Church 



LSTC 


HT 


313 


LSTC 


HT 


313 


BST/ 


DIVN 


552 


CTU 


HDS 


420 


Beth 


B-345 




CTS 


CH 


480 



CTU 



HDS 421 



American Church History 
American Church History 
Catholic Church in the 19th 

Century United States 
Civil Religion 
Studies in American Religion 

and Culture: Mormonism, 

Christian Science and the 

Jewish Movement 
The Church and the American 

City 



Fischer, Fall, MWF, 9:00 
Scherer, Winter, MWF, 1:30 

Madden, Winter. W, 10-12:00 
Durnbaugh, Winter, MTh, 8-9:2C 



Manschreck, ^aW.'N. 1:30-4:30 
Joyce, Winter, MW, 2-3:15 



Beth 


B-351 




Beth 


B-455 




BST 


DIVN 


335 


BST 


DIVN 


336 


BST 


DIVN 


337 


CTS 


TEC 


321 


DeAn 


ThI 


341 


LSTC 


CT 


331 


LSTC 


CT 


331 


NBTS 


CHT 


552 


CTU 


HDS 


371 


CTU 


HDS 


471 


CTU 


HDS 


390 


CTU 


HDS 


492 


CTU 


HDS 


475 



CTS 



TEC 



430 



Beth 


B-565 




CTS 


TEC 


532A 


CTS 


TEC 


532B 


CTS 


TEC 


520 


M/L 


TS 


424 



IV. CHRISTIAN ETHICS 

A. Social and Theological Ethics 

Christian Faith and Ethics 
The Bible and Social Ethics 
Moral Theology I 



Moral Theology II 

Moral Theology III 

Christian Ethics 
Principles of Morality 
Christian Ethics 
Christian Ethics 
Christian Ethics 



Role of Experience in Moral 

Theology 
Function of Perspectives in 

Moral Theology 
Intro, to Spiritual Theology 
Development of Spirituality III 
Theological Foundations of 

Social Ethics 
Norm and Context in Ethics 

(Situation Ethics) 
Ethics of Paul Tillich 
Whitehead 

Whitehead (TEC 532A pre- 
requisite) 
Theological and Social Ethics 

of Reinhold Niebuhr 
Social-Religious Philosophy 

of John Dewey 



Miller, Spring. MWF, 8:00 
Miller/Neff, Spring. MWF, 1 1 :30 
Connery/0'Ca llaghan/McCor- 

mick. Fall. MTh. 10:00 
Connery/O'Callaghan/McCor- 

mick. Winter. TuF. 11:00 
Connery/O'Callaghan/McCor- 

mick. Spring. MTh. 11:00 
Schroeder, winter. MW, 2:30-4:00 
Persich, Winter. MWF, 10:10 
^/■aafea Winter. TT. 1:30-3:20 
Sherman, Spring. MW. 8-9:50 
Young, Spring. MWF, 10:30 



MacDonald, Winter, MWF, 9:00 

MacDonald, Fall. WF. 2-3:15 
Isabel I, Spring. TT. 9-10:15 
Isabell, Fall. MW. 2-3:15 
Pawlikowski, Winter. TT, 9- 
10:15 

Meyners, Winter. MW. 1-2:30 
Miller, Fall, M. 7-9:40 p.m. 
Sc/7roec/e/-, Fall.TT. 2:30-4:00 
Schroeder, Winter. TT. 2:30- 
4:00 

Schroeder, Spring, Th, 1-4:00 

Engel, Spring, TBA 



CTU HDS 482 Moral Dilemmas About 

Human Life 
DeAn ThI 442 The Gift of Life 

CTU HDS 580 Ethics of Christian Marriage 

LSTC CS 414 Ethics of Sex and Family Life 

33 



MacDonald, Fall. MWF, 12:00 
TBA, Fall. MWF, 10:10 
MacDonald, Winter. TT. 10:25- 

11:40 
Benne, Winter. TT. 8-9:50 



BST 


DIVN 


434 


BST 


DIVN 


439 


BST 


DIVN 


444 


Beth 


B-560 




CTS 


TEC 


421 


CTS 


TEC 


424 


CTU 


HDS 


570 


CTU 


HDS 


584 


CTU 


HDS 


586 



Christian Marriage 

Contemporary Problems in 

Bioethics 
Homosexuality as a Moral and 

Pastoral Problem 
Seminar in Non-violence 

Violence and Non-violence 
Theologies of Liberation 

(Theology of Liberation) 
Theology of Revolution 

Moral Issues in Economics and 

Business 
Pragmatism and Moral Theology 



Connery and Staff, Fall. W. 

1 :30-3:45 
Connery/ McCormick, Winter, 

W. 1:30-3:45 
McCormick/Way. Spring. Tu, 

1:30-3:45 
Brown. Winter. Intensive 

(2 weekends) 
MeyA7e/-s,Winter.TT. 8:30-10:00 

Meyners, Fall. MW, 3:30-5:00 
Pawlikowski. Fall. Th. 9:30- 

12:00 
PawUkowski/MacDona Id,. 

Spring. MW. 2-3:15 
MacDona/d,. Spnng. TT, 11:50- 
1:05 



Beth 


B-466 




Beth 


B-460 




CTS 


TEC 


461 


CTS 


TEC 


563 


CTS 


TEC 


564 


CTU 


HDS 


447 


DeAn 


Law 


315 


DeAn 


Law 


418 


DeAn 


Law 


419 


LSTC 


CS 


315 


LSTC 


CS 


424 


M/L 


Min 


351 


M/L 


Min 


451 



M/L 



Min 



421 



B. Church and Society 

Church. State and War 

Case Studies in Ethics 

Social Change and Intervention 

Religion and Interpretations of 
Contemporary Societies 

Religion and Interpretations of 
Contemporary Urban Life 

Church and Structure: Theology 
of Law Section 1 
Section 2 

Principles of Law 

Administrative Law 

Procedural Law 

Church in Town and Country 

Theory and Practice of Volun- 
tary Associations 

Intro, to Public Ministry 

Advanced Study in Public 
Ministry 

American Civil Religion 



D (vrA7/)aiy^/7, W i nter . M . 2 : 1 0-4 : 40 
Mil ler, faW. MWF, 10:30 
Meyners, Spring. TT. 10:30-12:00 

Schroeder, Fall. M, 2-5:00 

Schroeder, Spring. M. 2-5:00 

Bonner, Fall. TT. 10:25-11:40 
Bonner. Winter. TT. 1 0:25-1 1 :40 
Germovnik, Winter. MW. 8:00 
Germovnik, Fall. MW. 9:05 
Germovnik, Spring. MTh. 9:05 
Benne, Winter. MW. 8-9:50 

Benne, Fall. TBA 

Shadle, Fa 1 1 . W i nter . Spr i ng. TBA 

Shadle, Fall. Winter. Spring, TBA 
Engel, Winter. TBA 



Beth 


C-580 




CTU 


CMM 


420 


M/L 


Min 


551 


M/L 


Min 


363 


M/L 


Min 


591 


NBTS 


PMC 


545 



V. PASTORAL CARE AND MINISTRY 
A. Pastoral Care 



The Pastor and the Congregation 
Legal Aspects of the Sacraments 
Parish Renewal 
Church Administration as 

Ministry 
Professional Seminar 
Ministerial Duties 



Robinson. Spring, MTh, 8-9:20 
5oA7A7er, Spring, TT, 10:25-11:40 
Shadle, Winter, TBA 

Sutherland, Spring, TBA 
Sutherland, Winter. TBA 
Buzzard, Spring, MWF, 11:30 



34 



Beth 


C-399 




Beth 


C-480 




Beth 


C-582 




BST 


DIVN 


480 


BST 


DIVN 


481 


CTS 


CM 


451 


CTS 


CM 


452 


CTS 


TEC 


462 


CTS 


CM 


435 


CTU 


CMM 


400 


CTU 


CMM 


405 


CTU 


CMM 


406 


+ CTU 


CMM 


508 


CTU 


CMM 


522 


CTU 


CMM 


410 


DeAn 


ThI 


401 


DeAn 


Psy 


402 


xLSTC 


PC 


410 


xLSTC 


PC 


430 


xLSTC 


PC 


420 


xLSTC 


PC 


440 


NBTS 


PMC 


521 



B. Counseling and Psychology 

Development of Conscience 
Pastoral Counseling 
Introduction to Group Counsel 

ing and Therapy 
Psychology and Spiritual 

Development I 
Psychology and Spiritual 

Development II 
Gestalt Therapy and Religious 

Experience 
Transactional Analysis and 

Pastoral Counseling 
Dynamics of Conflict 



NBTS 



PMC 522 



Critical Points in the Course of 

Human Life 
Sources of Pastoral Psychology 
Basic Types of Pastoral 

Counseling Section 1 
Section 2 
Practicum in Basic Types of 

Pastoral Counseling 
Existential Psychotherapy and 

Pastoral Practice 
Theory of Group Dynamics 
Guidance and Spiritual Direction 
Pastoral Counseling 
Personality Development 
Pastoral Counseling 
Group Dynamics 
Personality Theory and 

Psychotherapy 
Psychology of Religion 
Psychology and Pastoral 

Counseling 
Personality and Religion 



Miller, Winter. MTh. 8-9:20 
Royer, Spring. MTh. 2:1 0-3:30 

Royer, Winter. Th. 9:30-1 1 :50 

Robb. Winter. TuF. 10-11:30 

Robb, Spring. MTh. 10-11:30 



Anderson. Fall. Tu. 1-4:00 
Anderson/Foster. Spring. W. 

2-5:00 
Foster/Meyners, Spring. F. 

9-12:00 
Snyder/ LeFevre/Ross Snyder, 

Jr., M.D., Spring. M, 7-1 0p.m. 
Newbold, Winter. TT. 9-10:15 
Mallonee, Fall. TT. 10:25- 

11:40 
Newbold, Winter. TT. 1 1 :50-1 :05 

Newbold, Spring. TT. 1 0:25-1 1 :40 

/Vei^/bo/fy, Spring. Th. 7-9:30 p.m. 
Skerry, Winter. Th. 2-4:30 
Isabel I, Fall. TT. 9-10:15 
Persich, Winter. MF, 9:05 
Schultz, Fall. F. 1:00 
SM/aA7SOA7, Fall.MW. 10:50-12:40 
Swanson, Fall. MW. 1 :30-3:20 

SwaA7SOA7, Winter. F, 1:30-3:20 
Swanson. Spring. TT, 1 :30-3:20 

Butler, Fall. WF. 8-9:20 
Butler, Winter, WF. 8-9:20 



Beth 



C-484 



Beth 


C-585 


BST 


DIVN 


BST 


DIVN 


BST 


DIVN 



C. Special Ministries 

Church Organizational Behavior 

Seminar for Pastoral Supervisors 
444 Homosexuality as a Moral and 

Pastoral Problem 
583 The Theology of Pentecostalism 

594 Foundations of the Spiritual 
Exercises of St. Ignatius 



Wieand. Winter, two weekend 

intensives 
Royer, Fall. W. 1:10-3:40 
McCormick/Way, Spring. Tu. 

1:30-3:45 
Sears /Serrick, Fall, WF. 3:30- 

5:00 

Robb, Spring, MTh, 2:30-4:00 



X - Limited enrollment, previous permission of instructor required. PC 410 and PC 430 
will be taught at Christ Community Hospital, Oak Lawn. 



35 



CTU 


CMM 


590 


CTU 


CMM 


591 


DeAn 


Tpw 


311 


DeAn 


Tpw 


312 


DeAn 


Tpw 


420 


DeAn 


Tpw 


421! 


LSTC 


PC 


400 


LSTC 


PC 


450 


NBTS 


PMC 


451 


NBTS 


PMC 


547 


NBTS 


PMC 


553 



NBTS 



PMC 517 



Discernment of Priestly and 

Religious Vocation 
The Culture of Poverty in 

Chicago 
Care of Disadvantaged 
Care of Disadvantaged 
Care of the Physically III 
Care of the Mentally III 
Seminar on Community 

Mental Health 
Marriage and Family Counseling 
Marriage and Family Counseling 
The Ministry of Music 
Spiritual Life in Historical and 

Contemporary Perspective 
Case Study Conference 



Isabel/, Winter. MW. 3:30-4:45 

Geaney, Fall, TBA 
Piacitelli. Winter. TT 
Piacitelli. Spring. TT 
Piacitelli, Winter, TuF 
Piacitelli, Spring, TuF 

Swanson, Winter, MW. 1 :30-3:20 
Butler, Spring, F. 1:30-4:20 
Butler, Spring, WF. 8-9:20 
Eckert, Winter. Th. 8-10:00 

Buzzard,W\uXer.lh. 3:30-6:00 
Buzzard, Winter/Spring, Th, 
1:10-2:40 



BST 
CTU 

LSTC 



VI. WORLD MISSION AND ECUMENICS 

A. Theology of Mission 

DIVN 597 Theology of Missions Harden, Spring, TuF, 11:00 

HDS 446 Missionary Dynamics of the 

Church Knitter, Winter. WF, 9:00 

MT 350 Worldwide Christian Mission 

Today: An Introduction Scherer, MWF, 1:30 



B. Ecumenics and Area Studies 



LSTC 


CT 


CTU 


HDS 


CTU 


HDS 


BST 


DIVN 


CTU 


CMM 


CTU 


CMM 


LSTC 


MT 


LSTC 


MT 



LSTC 



xNBTS 



MT 



PMC 



470 Baptism and Conversion in a 
Pluralistic Society 

465 Introduction to Christian- 
Jewish Dialog 

546 Dialog with Protestant Views 
on Church 

520 Latin American Christianity 

530 Readings in Area Studies 

540 Contemporary Mission 
Problems I 

350 Worldwide Christian Mission 
Today: An Introduction 

440 The Chinese Revolutionary 

Experiment and its Chal- 
lenge to Christian Faith 

426 Indigenous Religion and Mission 
in North America: The 
American Indian 

520 History and Development of 
the Black Church 



Minz, Fall. TT. 10:50-12:40 

Pawlikowski,W\ntev.lh, 2-4:30 

Knitter, Spring. MW. 3:30-4:45 
Harden. Fall. MTh. 2:30 
Boberg, Winter. MW. 3:30-4:45 

Boberg, Winter. WF. 2:00-3:15 

Scherer, Fall. MWF. 1:30 

Scherer, Winter. MWF. 2:30 

Lindberg, Spring. W. 10:50- 
12:40 

May, Winter. Th. 7-9:30 p.m. 






BST 
BST 



DIVN 
DIVN 



C, Comparative Religions 

529 Contemporary Buddhism ^yarc/oAJ, Fall. MTh. 1 1 :00 

482 Theology of Contemporary 

Cultures Harden, Spring. TuF. 1 :30 



36 



CTU 



HDS 431 



BST 



DIVN 326 



BST 


DIVN 


327 


BST 


DIVN 


526 


CTU 


HDS 


515 


CTU 


HDS 


517 


CTU 


HDS 


518 


DeAn 


Ltg 


332 


DeAn 


Ltg 


341 


DeAn 


Ltg 


345 


DeAn 


Ltg 


346 


LSTC 


WO 


430 


M/L 


Min 


362 


M/L 


Min 


361 


NBTS 


PMC 


541 


NBTS 


PMC 


520 



Experience and Knowledge of 
God in Non-Christian 
Religions 



Knitter, Fall. TT. 1 1 :50- 
1:05 



VII. WORSHIP AND PREACHING 



A. Christian Worship 

Liturgy Practicum: Eucharist 

and Homiletics 
Liturgy Practicum: Sacraments 
Celebration and Christian 

Tradition 
Art of Christian Celebration 
Liturgical Sources 
Practicum in Liturgy 
Liturgical Structures and Forms 
Theology of the Liturgy 
The Divine Office 
Celebration of the Eucharist 
Ecology of Faith in Preaching 

and Worship 
Offices of the Ministry 
Practicum in Preaching and 

Worship 
Worship in the Church 
The Ministry of Music 



Serrick, Fall. TuF. 1:30-2:45 
Serrick, Winter. TuF. 1 : 30-2: 45 

Serrick, Spring. MTh. 10:00 
Johnson, Spring. MW. 2-3:15 
Johnson, Winter. MF. 2-3:15 
Staff, Spring. F, 2-4:30 
Gaydos, Fall. MW, 10:10 
Persich, Winter. MW. 10:10 
TBA. Spring. TBA 
Rohrich, Spring. TBA 
Sittler, Winter. MW. 10:50- 

12:40 
Sutherland, Fall, TBA 

Sutherland, Winter. TBA 
Enright, Winter. Th. 10:45-1 :15 
Eckert. Winter. Th. 8-10:30 



Beth 
Beth 
CTU 



CTU 



C-471 
C-371 
CMM 



450 



CMM 455 



CTU 


CMM 


550 


DeAn 


Spc 


425 


DeAn 


Spc 


426 


DeAn 


Spc 


427 


DeAn 


Spc 


428 


xLSTC 


PR 


440 


xLSTC 


PR 


420 


LSTC 


WO 


430 


LSTC 


PR 


418 


M/L 


Min 


361 


NBTS 


PMC 


542 


NBTS 


PMC 


551 



B. Preaching 

Preaching 

Minister as Communicator 

Practicum in Preaching 

Section 1 

Section 2 
Sermon Design: Methods and 

Theory 
Theology of Preaching 
Ministry of Preaching I 
Ministry of Preaching II 
Preaching the Homily 
Practicum 
Preaching the Christian 

Gospel Today 
Christianity and Tragedy 
Ecology of Faith in Preaching 

and Worship 
Groups and Preaching 
Practicum in Preaching 

and Worship 
Principles and Practice of 

Preaching I 
Contemporary Evangelism 



Kennel,W\nXey. MW. 2:10-3:30 
Kennel, Fall. MW. 2:10-4:00 

S^err/, Winter. TT. 11:50-1:05 
Siterr/, Spring. TT, 9-10:15 

Skerry, Fall, TT, 10:25-11:40 
Skerry, Fall, MF, 2-3:1 5 
Miller, Fall, TBA 
Miller, Winter. TBA 
Miller, Spring. TBA 
Miller, Spring. TBA 
Niedenthal, Fall. Tu. 1:30-3:20 

F. 11:50 
Niedenthal, Winter, Tu. 1 :30-3:20 

Sittler,W\uXer. MW. 10:50-12:40 
Kildegaard, Spring. MWF. 9:00 

Sutherland, Winter, TBA 

Enright, Fall. Th. 9:30-12:00 
Brown/Buzzard, Fall, Th, 1:10- 
3:00 



37 



C. Communications 



Beth 


C-371 




Minister as Communicator 


+ Beth 


C-473 




Mass Communication, Society 
and the Church 


Beth 


C-472 




Communication and the Arts 


Beth 


C-477 




Faith and Film 


DeAn 


Spc 


413 


Basics of Communications 


DeAn 


Spc 


414 


Communication in Christian 
Assembly 


DeAn 


Spc 


423 


Oral Interpretation of God's 
Word 1 


DeAn 


Spc 


424 


Oral Interpretation of God's 
Word II 



Kennel, Fall, MW. 2:10-4:00 

Kennel, Fall, Th, 3:30-6:00 
Kennel, Spring. Th. 3:30-6:00 
Kennel, Winter, Th. 3:30-6:00 
Miller, Winter, TBA 

Miller, Spring, TBA 

Miller, Fall. TBA 

Miller, Fall, TBA 



VIII. CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 



Beth 


C-399 




Beth 


C-492 




DeAn 


Tpw 


503 


LSTC 


RE 


311 


LSTC 


RE 


350 


LSTC 


RE 


325 


M/L 


Min 


382 


NBTS 


PMC 


504 


NBTS 


PMC 


505 


NBTS 


PMC 


506 


LSTC 


RE 


310 


LSTC 


RE 


345 


NBTS 


PMC 


507 


NBTS 


PMC 


508 


NBTS 


PMC 


501 


NBTS 


PMC 


502 



Development of Conscience 
The Faith Community as 

Teacher 
Religious Education 
Practicum in Supervision of 

Rel. Education 
Contemporary Issues in Religious 

Education 
Family Education 

Religious Education in the 

Family 
Teaching Children in the Church 
Ministry with Youth 
Educational Ministry with Adults 
Religious Education Practicum 
Curriculum Design and 

Evaluation 
Group Process in the Church 
Philosophy of Christian 

Education 
Teaching Ministry of the Church 
Organization and 

Administration 



Miller, Winter, MTh, 8-9:20 
Miller. Spring. MWF. 10:30- 

11:20 
TBA, Fall. Winter. Spring, TBA 

Bozeman, Fall, Tu. 1-3:00 
Holmin, Fall. M. 1:30-3:20. W. 

1:30 
Bozeman. Winter. M. 1 :30-3:20. 

W, 1:30 

Williams, Winter. TBA 
Cutler, Fall. Th, 7-9:30 p.m. 
Jenkins.Wmtex. M. 7-9:30 p.m. 
Cutler, Spring. Th. 7-9:30 p.m. 
Holmin, Winter. TBA 
Holmin. Spring. M. 1:30-3:30 

W. 1:30 
Jenkins. Fall, M. 7-10 p.m. 

Jenkins. Fall. MWF. 10:30 
Jenkins, Winter. MWF. 11:30 

Jenkins, Spring. MWF. 11:30 



38 



FACULTY 

Old Testament Studies 

Reidar B. Bjornard, (NBTS). Cand. Theol. (University of Oslo); Th.D. (Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary); Graduate Study (Uppsala University and American School of Ori- 
ental Research, Jerusalem). 

Joseph J. DeVault, S.J.. (BST). Secretary of the Theology Council; Litt. B. (Xavier 
University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola University); S.T.L. (West Baden 
College); Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins University); S.S.D. (Pontificio Istituto Biblico. Rome). 

James A. Fischer, CM.. (DeAn). A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); S.T.L. (Catholic Univer- 
sity of America); S.S.L. (Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome). 

Wesley J. Fuerst, (LSTC). Dean of Faculty; A.B. (Midland College); B.D. (Central 
Lutheran Theological Seminary); Th.D. (Princeton Theological Seminary); Study (University 
of Eriangen). 

Geron Fournelle, O.F.M.. (CTU). S.T.L. (Catholic University of America); L.G. in SS 
(Studium Biblicum Franciscanum. Jerusalem); S.S.L. (Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome). 

Andre Lacocque, (CTS). Director of the Center for Jewish-Christian Studies; D. Litt. 
(University of Strasbourg); D. Theol. (University of Strasbourg). 

Daniel M. Martin, CM.. (DeAn); A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); S.T.L. (Catholic Univer- 
sity of America); S.S.L. (Pontifical Commission for Biblical Studies. Vatican City). 

Walter L. Michel, (LSTC). B.D. (Vienna. Heidelberg). M.A.. Ph.D. (University of Wis- 
consin). 

Robert W. Neff, (Beth). B.S. (Pennsylvania State University); B.D.. M.A.. and Ph.D. 
(Yale University). 

Carroll Stuhlmueller, CP.. (CTU). S.T.L. (Catholic University of America); S.S.L. 
(The Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome); S.S.D. (The Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome); 
D.H.L. (St. Benedict College, honorary). (On leave Fall Quarter). 

Richard R. Syre, (LSTC). A.B. (University of Vienna); S.T.B. (New York Theological 
Seminary); S.T.M. (Lutheran Theological Seminary. Gettysburg); Study (Princeton Theologi- 
cal Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Nebraska); Litt.D. (Midland Lutheran College). (Sab- 
batical Spring Quarter.) 

New Testament Studies 

Manfred T. Brauch, (NBTS). B.A. (Houghton College); B.D. (North American Baptist 
Seminary); Graduate Studies (UniversitSt Hamburg, and Theologisches Seminar der Deut- 
schen Baptisten); Th. M. (Princeton Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (McMaster University). 

James A. Fischer, CM.. (DeAn). A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); S.T.L. (The Catholic 
University of America); S.S.L. (Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome). 

Donald A. Hagner, (NBTS). A.B. (Northwestern University); B.D.. Th.. (Fuller Theo- 
logical Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Manchester). 

Gerald F. Hawthorne, (NBTS). A.B. (Wheaton); M.A. (Wheaton Graduate School); Ph.D. 
(University of Chicago). 

39 



Robert Karris, O.F.M. (CTU). S.T.B. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum); S.T.L. (Cath- 



olic University of America); Th.D. (Harvard Divinity School). \ 

I 

Callistus Langerholz, O.F.M. . (CTU). S.T.L. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum. Rome); j 

S.T.D. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum. Rome); L.G. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum, \ 

Rome). I| 

Wilhelm C. Linss, (LSTC). Director of Admissions; B.D. (Equiv. , University of Er- | 

langen); Th.D. (Boston University School of Theology); Study (University of Mdnster). || 

fj 

Robert P. Meye, (NBTS). Academic Dean; B.A. (Stanford University); B.D., Th.M. j 

(Fuller Theological Seminary); D.Theol. (University of Basel); Graduate Study (University | 

of Zurich). | 

N. Leroy Norquist, (LSTC). A.B. (Augustana College); B.D. (Augustana Theologicall I 

Seminary); S.T.M. (Wittenberg University); Ph.D. (Hartford Seminary Foundation) Study | 

(Princeton Theological Seminary). I 

1 

Robin J. Scroggs, (CTS). B.A. (University of North Carolina); B. Music (University of | 

North Carolina); B.D. (Duke University); Ph.D. (Princeton University). (Sabbatical, Spring ^! 

Quarter) J 

Donald Senior. C.P. (CTU), Bacculareate en Theologie (University of Louvain, Bel- | 

guim); S.T.L.. S.T.D. (University of Louvain). % 

Graydon F. Snyder, (Beth). B.A. (Manchester College); B.D. (Bethany Theological 
Seminary); Th.D. (Princeton Theological Seminary); Study (Goettingen University. Ger- 
many); (University of Oslo. Norway); (Pontifical Institute of Christian Archaeology. Rome). 
(Sabbatical 1973-74) 

Aipfionse Spilly, C. PP. S.. (CTU). M.A. (University of Dayton); Doctoral Candidate j 

(University of Chicago). I 

William G. Thompson, S.J.. (BST), Chairman. Department of Biblical Theology; A.B. 

(Loyola University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola University); S.T.L. (West ] 

Baden College); S.S.L. (Pontificio Istituto Biblico); S.S.D. (Pontificio Istituto Biblico). | 

David J. Wieand, (Beth). Continuing Education; B.A. (Juniata College); M.A. (New ^j 

York University); B.D. (Bethany Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Chicago); j 

Study (Chicago Institute of Psychoanalysis); (National Training Laboratory. Bethel. Maine); : 
(National Protestant Laboratory. Green Lake. Wisconsin); (American School of Oriental 
Research in Jerusalem); (Northeast Career Center, Princeton Theological Seminary); 
(Brook Lane Psychiatric Center. Hagerstown. Maryland). 

Arthur Vddbus, (LSTC). Cand. Theol.. Mag.. Dr. Theol. (University of Tartu. Estonia). 
(Sabbatical Spring Quarter.) 



Jewish Studies 

Hayim Goren Perelmuter, (CTU), B.A. (McGill University. Montreal); M.H.L. (Jewish 
Institute of Religion, New York); D.H.L. Cand. (Hebrew Union College-Hebrew Univer- 
sity); D.D. (Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, Honorary). 

Byron L Sherwin, (CTS), B.S.. B.H.L., M.A., M.H.L.. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of 
Jewish Religious Thought, Spertus College of Judaica. 

40 



Theology and Philosophy 

James L Adams, (M/L); S.T.B.. M.A. (Harvard); Ph.D. (University of Chicago); Theol. 
D. (Marburg University). 

Eugene Ahner. S.V.D., (CTU). S.T.L. (Gregorian University. Rome); Ph.D. Cand. (Ford- 
ham University). 

Carl E. Braaten, (LSTC) A.B. (St. Olaf College); B.Th. (Luther Theological Seminary); 
Th.D. (Harvard University); Fullbright Scholar (University of Paris. Sorbonne); Sinclair 
Kennedy Traveling Fellow (University of Heidelberg). 

Dale W. Brown, (Beth), B.A. (McPherson College); B.D. (Bethany Theological Semi- 
nary); Ph.D. (Northwestern University); Study (Drake University, Divinity School). 

Ralph W. Burhoe, (Mead), Director. Center of Advanced Study in Religion and Science. 

James J Doyle, S.J.. (BST). Chairman. Committee on Personnel and Faculty Studies; 
A.B. (St. Louis University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); S.T.L. (West Baden College); 
m!a. (University of Toronto); S.T.D. (L'Imaculee-Conception. Montreal). 

Edmund J. Fortman, S.J., (BST), A.B. (Loyola University. Chicago); Ph.L. (St. Louis 
University); M.A. (St. Louis University); S.T.L. (St. Mary's College. Kansas); S.T.D. 
(Gregorian University). 

Francis A. Gaydos, CM. (DeAn). Rector; A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); M.A. (St. Louis 
University); S.T.D. (Collegio Angel ico, Rome). 

Francis Germovnik, CM.. (DeAn). Librarian; J. CD. (Angel icum. Rome); M.A. in L.S. 
(Rosary College). 

Warren F. Groff, (Beth). Dean; B.A. (Juniata College); B.D. (Yale Divinity School); 
Ph.D. (Yale University); Study (Harvard University). 

Zachary Hayes, O.F.M.. (CTU), Dr. Theol. (Friederich-Wilhelm University. Bonn. Ger- 
many). 

Theodore W. Jennings, Jr., (CTS). B.A. (Duke University); B.D. and Ph.D. (Emory 
University). 

Paul Knitter, S.V.D.. (CTU). S.T.B. (Gregorian University. Rome); S.T.L. (Gregorian 
University. Rome); Doctoral Studies (Gregorian University. Rome, and University of Mi^n- 
ster); Dr. Theol. Des. (University of Marburg. Germany). 

Walter J. Kukkonen, (LSTC). B.S. (Northern Illinois University); B.D., S.T.M., S.T.D. 
(Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary); Study (University of Helsinki). 

Perry D. LeFevre, (CTS), Academic Dean; B.A. (Harvard University); B.D. (Chicago 
Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 

Donald E. Miller, (Beth), M.A. (University of Chicago); B.D. (Bethany Theological 
Seminary); Ph.D. (Harvard University). 

Michael Montague, S.J., (BST), Dean; Chairman, Committee on Professional Theologi- 
cal Degrees; A.B. (Loyola University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola Univer- 
sity); S.T.L. (West Baden College); Ph.D. (St. Louis University). 

41 



Gilbert Ostdiek, O.F.M., (CTU). Academic Dean; S.T.L. (Pontifical Athenaeum Anton- 
ianum, Rome); S.T.D. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum. Rome); L.G. (Pontifical Athenaeum 
Antonianum. Rome); Study (Harvard Divinity School). 

Nicholas E. Persich, CM. (DeAn), Dean of Studies; A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); S.T.D. 
(Collegio Angelico, Rome). 

Paul V. Robb, S.J., (BST). Litt.B. (Xavier University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); 
M.A. (Loyola University. Chicago); S.T.L. (West Baden College); Ph.D. (Loyola Univer- 
sity, Chicago). 

W. Widick Schroeder, (CTS). B.A. (Bethel College; M.A. (Michigan State University); 
B.D. (Chicago Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 

Robert T. Sears, S.J.. (BST). A.B. (Xavier University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); 
S.T.L. (Sankt Georgen. Frankfurt. Germany); Ph.D. (Fordham University). 

Franklin Sherman, (LSTC). A.B. (Muhlenberg College); B.D. (Chicago Lutheran Semi- 
nary); M.A. (Oxford University); A.M.. Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 

Robert I. Tobias, (LSTC). A.B. (Phillips University); M.A. (Graduate School of Theo- 
logy. Phillips University); B.D. (Union Theological Seminary); Th.D. (University of Geneva 
and Graduate School of Ecumenical Studies). 

Roman Vanasse, 0. Praem., (CTU). Director of M.A. Program; S.T.L. (Gregorian Uni- 
versity. Rome); S.T.D. (Gregorian); Study (Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago 
and the Pontifical Biblical Institute. Rome). 

Joseph F. Wulftange, S.J.. (BST). Chairman. Department of Fundamental Theology; 
A.B. (Loyola University); M.A. (St. Louis University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); S.T.L. 
(West Baden College); M.S. (University of Minnesota); Ph.D. (Gregorian University). 

Warren Cameron Young, (NBTS). B.A. (Gordon College); B.D. (Northern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary); M.A.. Ph.D. (Boston University); Graduate Study (University of Heidel- 
berg and University of Basel). 



Historical Studies 

Dale W. Brown. (Beth). B.A. (McPherson College); B.D. (Bethany Theological Semi= 
nary); Ph.D. (Northwestern University); Study (Drake University. Divinity School). 

Donald F. Durnbaugh, (Beth). A.B. (Manchester College); M.A. (University of Michi- 
gan); Ph.D. (University of Pennsylvania). 

Robert H. Fischer, (LSTC). A.B. (Gettysburg College); B.D. (Lutheran Theological 
Seminary. Gettysburg); Ph.D. (Yale University). 

Edmund J. Fortman. S.J.. (BST). A.B. (Loyola University); Ph.L. (St. Louis Univer- 
sity); M.A. (St. Louis University); S.T.L. (St. Mary's College. Kansas); S.T.D. (Gregorian 
University. Rome). 

John C. Godbey, (Mead). B.D. (Federated Theological Faculty. University of Chicago); 
M.A., Ph.D. (University of Chicago). (Sabbatical 1973-74) 

42 



Neil R. Jordahl, (M/L), Librarian; B.D. (Episcopal Theological Seminary. Cambridge); 
M.A. (University of Wisconsin). 

Thomas Joyce, C.M.F,. (CTU). S.T.B. (Catholic University of America); Graduate 
Study (Loyola, L.A.. and Notre Dame University); L.H.E. (Gregorian University, Rome); 
D.H.E. (Gregorian University, Rome). 

Walter J. Kukkonen, (LSTC), B.S. (Northern Illinois University); B.D.. S.T.M., S.T.D. 
(Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary); Study (University of Helsinki). 

William 0. Madden, S.J.. (BST). Assistant to the Dean; Chairman, Department of 
Historical Theology; Chairman. Committee on Statutes; A.B. (Loyola University); Ph.L. 
(West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola University); S.T.L. (West Baden College); H.E.L. 
(Gregorian University); H.E.D. (Gregorian University). 

Clyde L. Manschreck, (CTS). Director. Center for Reformation and Free Church Stud- 
ies; B.A. (George Washington University); B.D. (Garrett Theological Seminary); M.A. 
(Northwestern University); Ph.D. (Yale University). 

James C. May. (NBTS), B.A. (Northern Baptist Theological Seminary College); M.R.E., 
M.Div. (Northern Baptist Theological Seminary). 

Lawrence Nemer, S.V.D.. (CTU), L. Miss. (Gregorian University, Rome); M.A. (Catho- 
lic University of America). (On leave for doctoral studies.) 

Eric H. Ohimann, (NBTS). B.A. (University of Alberta); B.D. (North American Baptist 
Seminary; Predigerseminar. Hamburg. Germany); Th.M. (Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary); Th.D. (Graduate Theological Union). 

Robert R. Rohrich, CM. (DeAn). Dean of Students; B.A. (St. Mary's Seminary); M.A. 
(DePaul University); Counseling and Guidance (Loyola University); Spiritual Direction 
(Aquinas Institute). 

Theodore C. Ross. S.J. . (BST). Litt.B. (Xavier University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); 
M.A. (Loyola University); S.T.L. (Bellarmine School of Theology); M.A. (Theology) (Loy- 
ola University). 

James A. Scherer, (LSTC). A.B. (Phillips University); M.A. (Graduate School of Theo- 
logy. Phillips University); B.D. (Union Theological Seminary); Th.D. (University of Gen- 
eva and Graduate School of Ecumenical Studies). 

James K. Serrick, S.J. (BST). A.B. (Loyla University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); 
S.T.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (University of Notre Dame). 

Jared Wicks, S.J.. (BST). Director of the Library; Litt.B. (Xavier University); Ph.L. 
(West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola University); S.T.L. (West Baden College); Th.D. 
(University of Millnster, Germany). 



Christian Ethics 

Dismas Bonner, O.F.M., (CTU). J.C.L. (Catholic University of America); J. CD, 
(Catholic University of America). 

Dale W. Brown, (Beth). B.A. (McPherson College); B.D. (Bethany Theological Semi- 
nary); Ph.D. (Northwestern University); Study (Drake University. Divinity School). 

43 



Thomas Campbell, (CTS), Coordinator of Professional Education; B.A. (Mc Master 
University); B.D. (Yale University Divinity School); M.A. (Kent State University); Ph.D. 
(University of Chicago). 

John R. Connery, S.J.. (BST). Director, Continuing Education; Litt.B. (Xavier Univer- 
sity); M.A. (Loyola University. Chicago); S.T.L. (West Baden College); S.T.D. (Gregorian 
University), 

J. Ronald Enge I, (Mead), B.D. (Meadville Theological School); Ph.D. Cand. (University 
of Chicago, Divinity School). 

Francis A. Gaydos, CM. (DeAn), Rector; A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); M.A. (St. Louis 
University); S.T.D. (Collegio Angelico. Rome). 

Francis Germovnik, CM., (DeAn), Librarian; J. CD. (Angel icum, Rome); M.A. in L.S. 
(Rosary College). 

Damien Isabell, O.F.M., (CTU). S.T.B. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum. Rome); 
S.T.L. (Gregorian University, Rome); S.T.D. (Gregorian University, Rome). 

Donald E. Miller, (Beth). M.A. (University of Chicago); B.D. (Bethany Theological 
Seminary); Ph.D. (Harvard University). 

Richard A. McCormick, S.J., (BST), Chairman, Department of Moral Theology; A.B. 
(Loyola University, Chicago); Ph.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (Loyola University, Chi- 
cago); S.T.L. (West Baden College); S.T.D. (Gregorian University). 

Sebastian MacDonald, C.P., (CTU), S.T.L. (University of St. Thomas. Rome); S.T.D. 
(University of St. Thomas, Rome); Study (Princeton University). 

J. Robert Meyners, (CTS), B.D. (Chicago Theological Seminary); Th.D. (Union Theo- 
logical Seminary). 

Randolph Nelson, (LSTC). B.A. (Gustavus Adolphus College); B.D. (Lutheran School 
of Theology at Chicago); Ph.D. Cand. (University of Chicago). 

John J. O'Callaghan, S.J.. (BST). Chairman. Committee on Comprehensive Examina- 
tions; A.B. (Loyola University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); M.A., (Loyola University); 
S.T.L. (West Baden College); S.T.D. (Gregorian University). 

John Pawlikowski, O.S.M., (CTU). A.B. (Loyola University. Chicago); Ph.D. (Univer- 
sity of Chicago). 

Nicholas E. Persich, CM. (DeAn). Dean of Studies; A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); 
S.T.D. (Collegio Angelico. Rome). 

W. Widick Schroeder, (CTS), B.A. (Bethel College); M.A. (Michigan State University); 
B.D. (Chicago Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 

Neil H. Shadle, (Mead). B.D. (Meadville Theological School). 

Franklin Sherman, (LSTC). A.B. (Muhlenberg College); B.D. (Chicago Lutheran Semi- 
nary); M.A. (Oxford University); A.M., Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 



44 



\Narren Cameron Young, (NBTS). B.A. (Gordon College); B.D. (Northern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary); M.A. Ph.D. (Boston University); Graduate Study (University of Heidel- 
berg and University of Basel). 



Pastoral Care and Ministry 

Philip A. Anderson, (CTS). B.A. (Macalester College); B.D. (Chicago Theological 
Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Edinburgh). 

Bryan F. Archibald, (NBTS). President; B.Sc. (Acadia University); B.D. (Colgate 
Rochester Divinity School); D.D. (Keuka Col lege); Graduate Study (Boston University). 

Dismas Bonner, O.F.M.. (CTU). J.CL. (Catholic University of America); J. CD. 
(Catholic University of America). 

Noble L. Butler, (NBTS). B.A. (Baylor University); B.D. (Southwestern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary); Ph.D. (Boston University); Graduate Study (Topeka State Hospital and 
Menninger Foundation). 

Lynn R. Buzzard, (NBTS). B.A.. M.A.T.. M.Div (Duke University); S.T.D. Cand. (San 
Francisco Theological Seminary). 

Lois Dideon. R.C.. (CTU). A.B. (Seattle University); M.A. in Theology (Andover-New- 
ton Theological School). 

Arthur L. Foster, (CTS). Director. Center for Theology and the Study of Man; B.A. 
(McMaster University); B.D. (McMaster University. Divinity School); Ph.D. (University of 
Chicago). (Sabbatical. Fall and Winter Quarters) 

Dennis Geaney, O.S.A.. (CTU). Director of Field Education; M.A. (Catholic Univer- 
sity of America). 

Damien Isabell, O.F.M.. (CTU). S.T.B. (Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum. Rome); 
S.T.L. (Gregorian University. Rome); S.T.D. (Gregorian University. Rome). 

Robert W. Mallonee. S.V.D.. (CTU). Dean of Students; M.A. (Loyola University); 
M.A.L.S. (Rosary College. River Forest. III.); CPE Training (Lutheran General Hospital and 
Wisconsin School for Boys); D.Min. Cand. (Chicago Theological Seminary). 

Thomas More Newbold, C.P.. (CTU). Maitre-es-Sc-Med. (L'Institut d'Etude Medievale 
d'Albert le Grand); Ph.D. (University of Montreal. Montreal. Canada). 

Nicholas E. Persich, CM. (DeAn). Dean of Studies; A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); 
S.T.D. (Collegio Angelico, Rome). 

Henry J. Piacitelli, CM.. (DeAn). Director. Training in Pastoral Works; A.B. (St. 
Mary's Seminary); M.A. (Catholic University of America); S.T.M. (University of Dubuque). 

Paul M. Robinson, (Beth). President; B.A. (Juniata College); Th.B. (Princeton Theo- 
logical Seminary); S.T.M. (Lutheran Seminary at Philadelphia); Study (Cambridge Univer- 
sity). 

Byron P. Royer, (Beth). Director. Clinical Field Education; B.S. (Manchester College); 
B.D. (Bethany Theological Seminary); M.A. (Northwestern University); M.A. and Ph.D. 
(University of Chicago). 

45 



Donald Skerry, S.V.D.. (CTU). S.T.L. (Gregorian University. Rome); S.T.D. (Gregorian 
University. Rome); M.A. Cand. in Speech (Northwestern University). 

Paul R. Swanson, (LSTC). A.B. (Augustana College); B.D. (Augustana Theological 
Seminary); S.T.M. (Andover-Newton Theological School); Ph.D. (Boston University). 

Marjorie Tuite, O.P.. (BST), Coordinator of Field Education and Process Consultation; 
A.B. (Ohio Dominican); M.A. (Fordham); M.A. (Manhattan). 

Peggy Way, (BST). Coordinator of Field Education and Process Consultation; A.B. 
(University of Michigan); B.D. (University of Chicago); M.S.W. (Wayne State University). 

World Mission and Ecumenics 

John Boberg, S.V.D.. (CTU), S.T.L. (Gregorian University. Rome); D.Miss. (Gregorian 
University, Rome). 

John A. Hardon, S.J., (BST). A.B. (John Carroll University); M.A. (Loyola University); 
S.T.L. (West Baden College); S.T.D. (Gregorian University). 

James C. May, (NBTS); B.A. (Northern Baptist Seminary College); M.R.E.. M.Div. 
(Northern Baptist Theological Seminary). 

James A. Scherer, (LSTC). A.B. (Yale University); B.D.. Th.D. (Union Theological 
Seminary. New York); Study (Chicago Theological Seminary; Columbia University); (Inter- 
national Christian University. Japan); (Oxford University). (Sabbatical). 

Preaching and Worship 

William G. Enright, (NBTS). A.B. (Wheaton College); B.D. (Fuller Theological Semi = 
nary); Th.M. (McCormick Theological Seminary); Ph.D. (University of Edinburgh). 

Basil Johnson. O.F.M., (CTU), A.B. (Quincy College); B.Mus. (DePaul University); 
M.A. In Liturgy (Catholic University of America); S.T.D. Cand. (Institut Catholique de 
Paris). 

LeRoy E. Kennel, (Beth), B.A. (Goshen College); M.A. (State University of Iowa); 
B.D. (Goshen College Biblical Seminary); Ph.D. (Michigan State University). 

Axel C. Kildegaard, (LSTC), A.B. (State University of Iowa); Cand. Theol. (Grand 
View Seminary); S.T.M. (Yale University). 

Oscar J. Miller, CM., (DeAn). A.B. (St. Mary's Seminary); M.A. in Speech (North- 
western University). 

Morris J. Niedenthal, (LSTC). B.S. (Northwestern University); B.D. (Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary); Th.D. (Union Theological Seminary); Fullbright Scholar (Manches- 
ter University, England). (Sabbatical Fall Quarter). 

Robert R. Rohrich, CM. (DeAn). Dean of Students; B.A. (St. Mary's Seminary); M.A. 
(DePaul University); Counseling and Guidance (Loyola University); Spiritual Direction 
(Aquinas Institute). 

James K. Serrick, S.J., (BST), A.B. (Loyola University); Ph.L. (West Baden College); 
S.T.L. (West Baden College); M.A. (University of Notre Dame). 

Donald Skerry, S.V.D., (CTU). S.T.L. (Gregorian University. Rome); S.T.D. (Gregorian 
University. Rome); M.A. Cand. in Speech (Northwestern University). 

46 



Malcolm R. Sutherland. (M/L), President; M.S. (School of Applied Social Science, 
Weston Reserve University); B.D. (Meadville Theological School and Federated Theologi- 
cal Faculty, University of Chicago). 

Christian Education 

Jean Bozeman, (LSTC). B.A. (Lenoir Rhyne College); M.A. Candidate (Temple Univer- 
sity). 

Theresa L Cutler, (NBTS). B.M.E. (Wheaton College); B.D. (Northern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary). 

Ralph W Holmin, (LSTC). A.B. (Uppsala College); B.D. (Augustana Theological Semi- 
nary); M.A. (Columbia University; Study at Union Theological Seminary. New York. 

Ernest Alfred Jenkins, (NBTS). B.A. (Wheaton College); B.D. (Northern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary); M.A.. Ph.D. (University of Chicago). 

Donald E. Miller, (Beth). M.A. (University of Chicago); B.D. (Bethany Theological 
Seminary); Ph.D. (Harvard University). 

Ross Snyder, (CTS). B.A. (Ohio State University); M.A. (Boston University); Ed.D. 
(Teachers College of Columbia University). 

Jean S. Williams, (M/L); M.A. (Chicago Theological Seminary); M.S. (Purdue Univer- 
^'^^^- Librarians 

Lowell C. Albee, Assistant Librarian. LSTC; A.B. (Upsala College); B.D. (Augustana 
Theological Seminary); M.A. (Simmons College. School of Library Science); Study (An- 
dover Newton Theological School). 

Joan Blocher, Assistant Librarian. CTS; B.A. (University of Redlands); M.A.L.S. 
(Rosary College). 

Arlene Feiner, Librarian. BST; B.A. (Alverno College); M.A.L.S. (Rosary College). 

Francis Germovnik, CM.. Librarian. DeAndreis; J.C.D. (Angel icum. Rome); M.A.L.S. 
(Rosary College). 

Myron Gohmann, C.P.. Associate Director of Library. CTU; L. Hist. E. (Gregorian 
University. Rome); M.A.L.S. (Rosary College). 

Albert Hurd, Librarian. CTS; B.A. (University of Michigan); M.A. Cand. (University 
of Chicago). 

Elinor C. Johnson, Associate Librarian. LSTC; A. B. (Augustana College); M.A. (Uni- 
versity of Chicago). 

Neil R. Jordahl, Librarian. M/L; B.D. (Episcopal Theological Seminary. Cambridge. 
Mass.); M.A. (University of Wisconsin). 

Joel W. Lundeen, Director of Library. LSTC; A. B. (Augustana College); B.D. (Aug- 
ustana Theological Seminary); M.A. (University of Chicago). 
Kenneth O'Malley, C.P.. Director of Library. CTU; M.A.L.S. (University of Michigan). 

W Alan Tattle, Librarian. NBTS; B.S. (Wake Forest College); B.D. (Southeastern 
Baptist Theological Seminary); M.S. in L.S. (University of North Carolina). 

47 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LIBRARY SERVICES 

Enrollment in any Cluster school entitles the student to use the library services of 
all eight member schools. The combined Cluster library holdings of some 580,000 volumes 
offers the students one of the largest theological resources in the United States, The 
accessibility of these resources has been enhanced by the installation of a teletype 
communications network and regular courier service among the libraries. If a desired title 
is not available in one library, an instant inquiry can be sent to all Cluster schools and 
an answer back within hours with delivery on the same or following day. 

Each library has its particular strengths. These are outlined in the Cluster Library 
Manual along with other information regarding special collections, lending procedures 
and services. The Manual can be obtained from the circulation desk of any Cluster li- 
brary. The student should present his ID card at the check-out desk when borrowing a 
book or periodical. 

Under special arrangements, students may have access to the University of Chicago 
Divinity School library. 



THE CENTER FOR STUDIES IN RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 

The Center is an educational organization that conducts the Pastoral Teacher Educa- 
tion program for ministry candidates and others; offers consulting and workshop services 
to parishes and schools relative to programs, teacher development, and the like; and does 
research, writing, teaching, and experimenting in the field of religious education. It has 
an interdenominational Board of Directors and group of consultants. Its permanent and 
full-time staff: Eugene A. Maineili. O.P.. M.A. (Aquinas Institute of Theology). D.Min. 
Fellow (CTS); Paul J. Wierenga. O.P.. M.A. (Aquinas Institute of Theology), M.R.E. (Mc- 
Cormick Theological Seminary). 



Courses Offered By The Center 

CSRE 410 Parish Community Programs of Religious Education Fall. MTh, 3-4:30 

CSRE 406 The Process and/or Content Problematic for Catholics Fall, TuF, 3-4:30 
CSRE 412 Adult Religious Education Winter, MTh, 3-4:30 

CSRE 400 Toward a Theology of Christian Education Winter. TuF. 3-4:30 

CSRE 402 Special Problems and Priorities in Religious Education Spring, MTh, 3-4:30 
CSRE 404 The Minister or Priest as Educator Spring, TuF, 3-4:30 

CSRE 408 Tutorials and Readings in Selected Areas Fall, Winter, Spring, TBA 



Clinical Programs Offered By The Center 

(All quarters, and summers by arrangement) 

CSRE 500 Pastoral Teacher Education (PTE). Registration deadline for next year: 

May 15. An intensive internship program designed to develop the practical, 
critical, and pastoral theological abilities necessary for the art of teaching 
and supervising relative to the educational functioning of the minister. PTE 
involves teaching intensively, seminars, peer interaction, cooperative super- 
vision, and personal counseling. Nine quarter hours credit or three units. 
Brochures are available from the Registrars, Cluster Coordinator, or the Center. 

48 



CSRE 510 Advanced Pastoral Teacher Education (APTE) 

Requires a completed Master's degree in ministry or education, teaching or 

related experience, and PTE. This program is totally individualized according 

to the needs and vocational interest of the participant. 

Enrollment for all courses (3 quarter hours) takes place at the regular registration 

periods with the consent of the student's Dean, but for PTE and APTE registration must 

be initiated with the Center by May 15 for the following full year. Tuition for each course 

is $120 00 Tuition for PTE is $275.00; for APTE $320.00. Special financial arrangements 

are possible and some placement institutions provide stipends. All classes and clinicals 

are limited in size. Course descriptions and locations will be made available before the 

registration periods. 

Students in Center courses and programs may also receive credit through the Aquinas 
Institute School of Theology (Dubuque), of which the Center is an affiliate. (Mail Address: 
1100 East 55th Street. Chicago. IL. 60615. Phones: 947-9737 or 369-6370) 



THE CHICAGO CENTER FOR BLACK RELIGIOUS STUDIES (CCBRS) 

The Chicago Center for Black Religious Studies is an independent corporation whose 
purpose is to edu9ate people without regard to race to serve and minister to those of the 
black ethos and to encourage black persons to enter the Christian ministry. 



PROGRAM FOR 1973-74 
Weekend Intenslves 

Theology of the Black Experience Fa". Sept. 28-30 

White Theology and Manifest Fall, Nov. 9-11 

Bible and the Black Experience Winter. Jan. 11-13 

Sociology of the Black Experience Winter. Feb. 8-10 

Research Method and Communications Spring. Apr. 12-14 

Black Mental Health and Religious Faith Spring. May 10-12 
All weekend intensives will be held at the Lutheran School of Theology. 1100 E. 55th St. 



Interseminary Modules 

IMS are designed to include 2-3 weeks of the black religious experience within the 
traditional curriculum as a necessary inclusive interim. The IMs will provide black ,and 
third world faculty as lecturers and seminar leaders. The yoking of black, white, and 
third world instructors on a team basis is a feature of the IMs. IMs are designed to input 
into Bible, theology, ethics, celebration-culture, social (community) revolutions. CPE. 
religious education, and urban field placements. 



Reading and Guided Studies 

Through consultation and approval of a primary school professor and CCBRS. a stu- 
dent may qualify for RGS. RGSs combine the biographical, theoretical, and practical 
studies of major personalities, events, and systems of our world. For example, the life. 
theology, and contributions of a Martin Luther King. Jr.. Malcolm X. Introduction and 
History of Black Preaching, and so on. 

49 



400 


TBE 


400 


WTMD 


400 


BBE 


400 


SBE 


400 


RMCT 


400 


BMHRF 



Summer Sessions 

1974 Summer sessions will focus around continuing education for urban and transi- 
tional ministries, Beyond Urban Survival seminars, IMs, and RGS, 

Prison Ministry 
A year round counseling and visitation ministry for correctional institutions and 

families is offered. 

John R. Porter, Director (955-1631 

or 
Hubert Ashley, Dean 955-1632) 



CENTER FOR ADVANCED STUDY IN RELIGION AND SCIENCE (CASIRAS) 

The Center for Advanced Study in Religion and Science (CASIRAS), an independent 
interdisciplinary organization with offices at Meadvi He/Lombard Theological School and 
associated faculty members at other Cluster schools, offers a unit of work in continuing 
education for clergymen and students working toward advanced professional degrees in 
ministry as well as for doctor of philosophy candidates. The unit specifically deals with 
Science and Human Destiny, and is designed to prepare clergymen to teach, preach and 
counsel with the wisdom of their traditional faith illuminated by scientific understandings 
of the nature of man, the nature of reality on which man is dependent, and of the conse- 
quent nature of basic human hopes and duties. 

CASIRAS offers Cluster students an opportunity for study and research in the area 
of science and religion which is unique among American theological schools. Dr. Ralph W. 
Burhoe, director of the Center and editor of Zygon, will team-teach a course with Dr. 
Philip Hefner of LSTC as part of the Cross-Cultural area of concentration (cf. page 18 ). 



CROSS CULTURAL AND WORLD MISSION STUDIES 

The special program in Cross Cultural and World Mission Studies consists of the 
intensive quarter in Cross Cultural Communication (see page 16 ). courses, colloquies 
among foreign students, and a one week institute for missionaries on furlough to be held 
March 31 - April 6, 1974. The program is designed to provide specialized theological and 
cultural preparation to communicate the Gospel in a culture other than one's own, and to 
make students of theology generally aware of the worldwide mission of the church by 
giving them a deeper understanding of communication across cultural boundaries. 



THEOLOGICAL LANGUAGE COURSES 

In addition to the thirteen Biblical language courses available to students in the 
regular course offerings, non-credit courses in German and French are projected for the 
Winter Quarter. The object of these courses will be to help the student improve his read- 
ing knowledge of theological literature in these languages. A nominal fee will be charged. 



50 



The Chic^ Cluster ofTTieolpgical Schools 

sharing resources to prepare the minister for tomorrow - a wide variety of courses 
and degree programs - an ecumenical setting - special strengths in urban minis- 
try, world mission, and theology and the sciences - reciprocal library services 
in eight schools - quality theological education in an exciting city 



HYDE PARK 




OAK BROOK 




Oak Brook 



^ 



Lemont 



LEMONT 



De Andrei s Seminary 



Chicago 



H 



127th St. 



LEGEND 
Chicago (Hyde Park) 

1. Lutheran School of Theology 

(Cluster Offices) 

2. Bellarmine School of Theology 

3. Meadvi lie/Lombard Theological 

School 

4. Chicago Theological Seminary 

5. Catholic Theological Union 

X University of Chicago 
Oak Brook 

6. Bethany Theological Seminary 

7. Northern Baptist Theological 

Seminary 

Lemont 

8. DeAndreis Seminary